(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "The J"

— 3 * li 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

CARLI: Consortium of Academic and Research Libraries in Illinois 



http://www.archive.org/details/thej1931joli 



— JT 






THE STAFF 



EDITORIAL 

Sidney Herzog Myrtle Harder 

Dorothy Lentz 

Gertrude Johannsen Bob Secor 

Leonard Gewehr 

CIRCULATION 
Homer Bush 

BUSINESS 
Axel Sundstrom 

ART 
Harold Carloss 

TYPING 

Ruth Schultz 

ADVISERS 

Mabel F. Hunt 

Esther Richardson 

Helen Anne Wright 



13 



The J 

1931 

Published by the 

GRADUATING CLASSES 

OF 

JOLIET TOWNSHIP HIGH 

SCHOOL AND JUNIOR 

COLLEGE 

JOLIET, ILLINOIS 




Entered as second class matter February 23, 1926, at the post office 
at JoJiet, Illinois, under the Act of March 3, 1879. 



JOUET JUNIOR COLLEGE LIBRAE 
JOLIET, ILLINOIS . 




— jw — 



FOREWORD 



"The foundation of every state is the educa- 
tion of its youth," Diogenes said sixteen cen- 
turies ago. 

Education lapsed with the fall of ancient 
nations. The pen gave way to the sword. 
Knights were too busy with their many wars to 
bother with learning. Then came the Renais- 
sance. Francis Bacon taught his pupils to accept 
the truth only by experimentation. Education 
was spreading; again the pen was mightier than 
the sword. 

Since that time institutions of learning have 
spread world wide. Joliet built the first section 
of its present magnificent school building in 
1901. Section by section it has grown until 
now, with the present new unit, we have a 
school covering two square blocks. Joliet be- 
lieves Diogenes. 



— 19 






CLASSES 



ORGANIZATIONS 



ATHLETICS 



JUNIOR COLLEGE 



FEATURES 




CONTENTS 

♦ 

FACULTY 



l<\OQ> 





TO 

C. E. SPICER 

THIS BOOK IS 

AFFECTIONATELY DEDICATED 

BY THE CLASSES OF 

19 3 1 






C. E. SPICER 






The Combined Gymnasiums 




Looking South. Girls' Gymnasium in the Foreground 



_J- 




At the All-Out-of-Door Nature Show 







'1 1 . i 




JH 


- 


■^^^ 






^^^^ 


V^T ^^^^ 




*" 






W. W. HAGGARD, Superintendent 




SENIOR COMMITTEE 

First Row — Tippet, A. Petersen, H. Peterson, Moon. 

Second Row — Evans, Trams, C. B. Petersen, Atkinson, Deam. 



-•■$9 }§* 




— JT 




SCIENCE INSTRUCTORS 

First Row -Eggman, Larson, Watson, Burvill, Townsend, Wright, Flcener, Frisbie. 
Second Row— -Wilson, Grose, Huffovd, Onsgard, Price. Harris, Yaggy. 
Third Row — Raine, Wells, Scott, Humphreys, Givens, Large. 
Fourth Row Spicer, Fairfield. 




HISTORY AND PHYSICAL TRAINING INSTRUCTORS 

First Row— Evans, Moon, Barnes, Cooley, Daley. 

Second Row — Macklin, Henderson, Shade, Peterson, Leinenweber, Wills. 

Third. Row — Prunty, Deam, Wykoff, Mills, Meyers. 



— 19 



I— 



4 10 fa 





FOREIGN LANGUAGE AND HOME ECONOMICS INSTRUCTORS 

First Row — Mather, Ryan, Agnew, Gustafson, Anderson, Wheelock. 
Second Row — McClenahan, Petersen, McKenstry, Holmstrom, Wasley. 
Third Row — Babcock, Mack. Humphrey. 




MATHEMATICS AND MUSIC INSTRUCTORS 

First Row — Broad, Mayo, Kohl, Turner, Lawlor. 
Second Row — Rogers. Aseltine. Wood, Hindle. 
Third Row — Converse, Brockett, Atkinson, Boyd. 



■•■4 11 )s>- 






ENGLISH INSTRUCTORS 

First Row— Trams, Dillman. Stevens, Hyde, Tippet, Carey, Broughton. 
Second Row— Mrs. Frost, Dickinson, Russell. Eldred. Clow, Blampin. 
Third Row— McAnally, Riggs, Peck, Adler, Clarke, Daley, Emerson, Hunt. 




aaBKBKSW 




SHOP AND CONTINUATION INSTRUCTORS 

First Row— Patterson, Schneider, Grosstuck, Tsenes, McCoy. Gishweller, Henry, Puddicombe, McKenstry. 

Second Row— Castle, Rawitch, Hann, Radke, Mueller, Reilly, Howell. 

Third Row— Renner, Negard, Nicoles, Warfel, Stauber, Frost. 

Fourth Row— Sweet. Marshall, Moote, Wells, Slette, Stone, Johnson, Fischbacha. 



-4 12 fe- 






_JM— - 




COMMERCIAL INSTRUCTORS 

First Row— Van Antwerp, Lauer, Palmerton, Southworth, Hudzietz. 
Second Row — Robinson, Kirov, Burden, Mcl.ain 




OFFICE STAFF 

First Row — Patterson, Sandiford, Kuicks, Oquist, Ripingill, Hind, Coyle. 
Second Row — Carlquist, McGalicy, Schuessler, Ryan, Brooker. 



4 13 }* 



1351— 



wa 



—Mil 



IMertia 
Robisorv, 
Touxolirr. 



i 



JfflEl EJYAITI 



^A/ood -muoic 









g 



Jo - It - et" High, .■■wcwal 



u)a*gg 



x y 



3=^3 



^S 



3 



log*- ql £ • • * p *fo ^ 



* Se.' II "B" c * 



tK«c c cui'll 



ec p be 



B J- J, 



1 



m 



m 



^ 



i 






^ ~s 



^F 



1>ue: 



W j j J «J II 



With a, bat 



- - tu 



y x 



IBS 






I * - T SfOn*- want* F f Wc will frght^ -Pov g 



en 



3T^ 



3E 



^ 



3 



Goid'g and? Blv<t. /rffr// a%/// Jc 



./ Jo - \'\ - ct 






1^ 



We'll 



H'7v $mm t fm$ 

cow - ~ aw**- ev-- »r« c JW.eT K 



j — v, 



^^ 



con - S <^€f g.v - - "r$ ' f og ; c F ."c c ., e f 



We 



^ 



3 



5 



I? 



b bg 



>l JI J 



m 



g^ 



f* 



i 



hlV<2 



^ tyqHt»- Ui 9 e T5jr^ ESE! -Pg-Jfc 



o -itwfo 




CopyrighT , rya-7^ TTH O 



■4 14 }>• 



-o— 131 



'•. 






Y 



■ 

- 



^^ :: ^4i3m 






\ 














Heggie Sprague Kennedy Bush 

OFFICERS OF THE CLASS OF 1931 

Robert Heggie President 

Laura Sprague Vice President 

George Kennedy Secretary 

Dales Bush Treasurer 
















OVEf^ 4:00 


5TUDENTS 






ft£CE 


IVE 


Jj ;■''•••'' ■'■*•'■'' ■.'.•'.»'X_ 

DIPLOMAS 





-4f 15»- 






JOHN ABERNATHY (Holly) 

We wonder why they call him "Holly" 
P'raps it is 'cause he's so jolly. 

Business Administration. 



LOIS ADAMS (Doey) 

Has pep and vim enough for two; 

Likes to laugh and is never blue. 
Literature and Arts A; G.A A. 1,2,3,4, Treasurer 3 
French Club 3,4; Public Speaking Club 4. President 4 
Student Council 4; Social Science Club 4; Basketball 1,2 
Track 2.J. 





EKMA AGAZZI 

An industrious, willing worker is she; 

To the door of success she holds the key. 
Secretarial; Commercial Club 4; Girl Reserves 2,3,4; Rifle 
Corps 2,3,4. 

DOROTHY ANDERSON (Dot) 

An efficient secretary she will make; 

At having fun she takes the cake. 
Secretarial; G.A. A. 2,3,4; Girl Reserves 4; Journalism 
Club 4; Journal Staff 4; Social Science Club 4; Student 
Council 2; Year Book Staff 4; Ye Modern Stenos 4; Base- 
ball 3; Volleyball 3; National Honor Society 4 





EDNA M. ANDERSON (Eddie) 

Likes to talk; is pretty and gay; 

"A happy kid" is what we say. 
Teacher's; Chorus 2,3,4; Girl Reserves 2,3,4; 
Speaking Club 4. 



Public 



EVELYN ANDERSON (Ev) 

She is a blonde and Jias blue eyes; 

And is a friend that you would prize. 
Secretarial; G.A. A. 1; Girl Reserves 3,4; Social Science 
Club 4; Ye Modern Stenos 4. 






VIRGINIA ANDERSON (Gidge) 

Short and blonde, she holds a "rep" 
For always having lots of pep. 

Teacher's; G.A. A. 1,2,3,4, Chairman Freshman Welcome 
Party 4; Girl Reserves 2,3,4; Public Speaking Club 4; 
Social Science Club 4; Tap Dancing Class 1,2,3,4; Terpsi- 
chorean Club 3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; Senior 
Play 4; Basketball 1,2.3,4; Baseball 1,2,3,4. 



JUANITA ARCHIBALD (Archie) 

No worry does she know; 
She is full of pep and go. 

Secretarial — G.A. A. 1.2; Girl Reserves . 

Club 3; Hockey 1; Basketball 1.2.4; 

Track 1,3. 



; Gilpin English 
Baseball 12,3,4; 




■$ 16 }:* 




WILLIAM E. ARCHIBALD (Bill) 

Why should I worry or frcti 
I never do thai, you bet. 

Business Administration; R.O.T.C. 4, Major 4; Band 
1,2,3; Rifle Team 3,4; Track 1. 



IRMA ARNHOLO (Irm) 

Quiet and demure is this girl; 

But at heart she is a pearl. 
Business Administration; Gilpin English Club 1,3; Social 
Science Club 4. 







CHESTER S. ATTAWAY (Chet) 

Short and blonde with curly hair; 
Strolls through the halls without a care. 

Mercantile Service; Art Club 1; Gilpin English Club 1; 

lournal Staff 4; Lunch Room Club 2,3,4; Year Book Staff 

4. 



HOWARD E. BAHR (How) 

In jootball he is quite the star; 

And from the girls he stays quite far. 
Business Administration; Blue and Gold Club 4; 
ball 4; Intra-Mural Basketball 4. 





BLANCHE I.ORENE BAKER (Renee) 

Tall and charming is Lorene ; 

Thus say all, who her have seen. 
Business Administration; G.A.A. 1,2,3,4; Girl Reserves 4; 
Social Science Club 4; Baseball 2,3; Basketball 1,2,3; 
Hockey 1.2; Volley Ball 2.3. 



WILLIAM S. BALCH (Bill) ■ 

He plays the bass horn in our band; 

Like everything else he does this grand. 
Business Administration; Band 1.2,3,4, Property Manager 
4; Bolster Board 4; J.J.C. Band 3; Journalism Club 4, 
Vice President 4; Journal Staff 4; Model Aero Club 2, 
President 2; OAT. Typing Club 4; R.O.T.C. 1; State 
S bolastic Press Convention 4. 



JOSEPHINE I. BALLLN (Jo) 

A true blue friend is this young lass. 
And is well liked by all in our class. 

Secretarial; G.A.A. 1,4; Girl Reserves 4; Social Science 
Club 3; Ye Modern Stenos 4. 

CATHERINE BALTZ (Katie) 

In athletics is where Katie shines; 

As a friend she never resigns. 
Literature and Arts B; Athletic Association 3; G.A.A. 
3,4; Gilpin English Club 3; Girl Reserves 4; Rifle Corps 
4; Social Science Club 4; Public Speaking Club 4; Library 
Club 4; Baseball 3,4; Basketball 3.4; Hockey 3,4; Track 
3,4. 



-4 17 fy~- 









I 



HARRY R. BARCLAY 

He's seldom in a hurry, 

Has never a care and never a worry. 
Engineering. 



ANNE BATES 

A girl we all admire: 

Of her we never tire. 
Literature and Arts A; Art Club 3.4; French Club 3,4; 
GAA. 1,2,3,4; Girl Reserves 2,3.4; Hockey 1,2,3; Public 
Speaking Club 4; Social Hour Play 4. 



JUDY BAUMGARNER 

Always laughing and full of glee 

She'll go on through eternity. 
Literature and Arts A; Entered from Monticello High 
School, Indiana 4; G.A.A. 4; State Championship Orches- 
tra 4; Basketball 4; Hockey 4; Horseback Riding Club 4; 
Tennis 4. 



PHYLLIS BAUMGARTNER (Phil) 

Short and sweet, very nice; 

You can see without looking twice. 
Literature and Arts B; Gilpin English Club 3; Public 
Speaking Club 4; Social Science Club 4. 






MARGARET L. BEACH (Marg) 

She's so friendly and so trim, 

Never lacks "ambish" or vim. 
Secretarial; G.A.A. 1,2; Girl Reserves 4; Lit Lights 3.4, 
Vice President 3.4; Basketball 2,3; Baseball 1,2,3; Track 
1.2. 



BEATRICE BECKER (Bea) 

The sweetest girl you e'er could meet ; 

In work or play she's hard to beat. 
Teacher's; Booster Board 3,4, Chairman 4; G.A.A. 1; 
C.irl Reserves 2,3,4, Senior President 4; Junior Chorus 
1.2; National Honor Society 4; Public Speaking Club 4; 
Senior Chorus 3,4; Student Council 3. 



I.OLITA K. BETTENHAUSEN 

That something called "it" she does possess; 

Site has a thousand friends, no less. 
Secretarial Service; Girl Reserves 4; Library Club 4; 
Social Science Club 4; Ye Modern Stenos 4. 



CATHERINE I. BISSET (Katy) 

Although quiet, she's full of fun; 
From a task she'll never run. 

Secretarial; G.A.A. 1,2; Girl Reserves 2,3,4; Social Science 

Club 4: Ye Modern Stenos 4, Treasurer 4; Baseball 1,2; 

Basketball 1.2; Secretary for Mr. Kirby 4. 






*{ 18 )§•••■- 




CARROLL BOLTON (String) 

Tall and handsome, is this lad; 
That he's in our school we are glad. 

Literature and Arts B; Parker Civic League 1,2; Hi-Y 
Club 1,2; Blue and Gold Club 4; Senior Play 4; Public 
Speaking Club 4; Social Science Club 3,4; Student Coun- 
cil 3; Basketball 3; Swimming Team 4; Intra-Mural 
Basketball 4, Champions '31. 

VIRGINIA BOLTON (Gig) 

Tiny, petite, and very sweet; 

Likes to laugh and is always neat. 
Business Administration; G.A.A. 1,2,3; Journalism Club 
4; Social Science Club 4; Hockey 1,2; Tennis 2. 






WILLARD E. BOOTH (Willie) 

.-1 Chevrolet this boy does drive; 
To please the girls he'll always strive. 

Literature and Arts B; A Capella Choir 3,4; All State 
Chorus 4; Chorus 3,4; Gilpin English Club 2; Hi-Y 3,4, 
Vice President and Program Chairman 4; Library Club 
4; R.O.T.C. 1,2,3,4, Corporal 2, 1st Sergeant 3,4. 



FERN BORDEN (Billie) 

Does her work every day; 

Is always nice in every way. 
Business Administration. 






RAYMOND BORSHEIM 

He came here from far away; 

A friendly lad is this boy Ray. 
Literature and Arts A; Entered from West High School 
of Waterloo, Iowa, November, 1930; Junior Play 3; Band 
1,2,3; French Club 4; National Honor Society 4. 



THOMAS BOTHWJCK, JR. (Tommy) 

Is Jack with Tommy, or Tom with Jack? 
Never the other does either one lack. 



Medicine. 



J- 





THOMAS BOURG (Tom) 

Always striving hard to please; 

A pretty girl he always sees. 
Industrial Arts A; Art Club 1,3; Drafting Club 1,2,3. 



RAPHAEL D. BOURRIE (Ray) 

In the midst of fun is where he'll be; 
Happy, jolly, and gay is he. 

Literature and Arts A; Band 1,2,3,4, Section Leader 3,4; 
District Soloist 3,4; Gilpin English Club 3; Journal Staff 
4; Journalism Club 4; National Band Contest 1,2,3,4; 
National School Band Association 1,2.3,4; State Soloist 
3,4; Year Book Staff 4; 1st place in State Soloist Contest 
4. 




"iff 19 (§►•- 






HAROLD BOY SAW (Hal) 

He plays football very well; 
Down the field he runs pell-mell. 

Literature and Arts A; Blue and Gold Club 3,4; 

ball 2,3,4: Track 3,4. 



Foot- 



MARGARET L. BRATZEL (Margie) 

Tall and pretty, kind and good; 
She does just what she should. 
Music and Art; Art Club 3,4; Chorus 1.2; German Club 
3, 4; Senior Chorus 3,4; Social Science Club 4. 







ROBERT L. BREHM 

He's an aviator; in our band 
And at both he's simply grand. 

Engineering. 



HELEN M. BRERETON 

A secretary she wants to be — 

.4 great success? You will see. 
Secretarial Service; Lunchroom Club 3,4; Social Science 
Club 4; Ye Modern Stenos 4. 



HELEN MARY BROWN 

Enrolled in the Honor Society is this lass, 
And she's an asset to our class. 

Literature and Arts A; W.H.W. 1; Student Council 2; 
G.A.A. 1,2,3,4; Girl Reserves 3,4; Senior Play 4; Riding 
Club 3,4, President 4; Public Speaking Club 4; Terpsi- 
chorean Club 3,4; French Club 4; Robert Adam Award 
2.3; Honor Society 3,4; Track 1. 



LLOYD G. BROWN 

.1 pleasant smile has this boy Lloyd; 

He is not one you would avoid. 
Industrial Arts A. 



FRANK C. BRYANT 

Dark and tall with pleasant smile; 

To know him is worth your while. 
Engineering; Gilpin English Club 1,3; Football 1,2; Track 



FLORENCE A. BUNDY (Peg) 

Formerly of Plainfield High, 

Her sense of humor will never die. 

Literature and Arts B. 



••$ 20 )!►■■- 







LEONA BUSCH 

Does her work but finds lime for play; 
Is full of fun and always gay. 

Teacher's; G.AA. 1,2,3,4; Gilpin English Club 2, Vice 
President 2; Girl Reserves 3,4; Journal Staff 4; Journal- 
ism Club 4; Year Book Staff 4 ; Basketball 1,2,3,4; National 
Honor Society 4. 



DALES BUSH (Dates) 

Perhaps cheated some in size 

But in brains he got a prize. 
Literature and Arts A; Athletic Association 4, Vice 
President 4; Co-Editor of J High Journal 4; Gilpin 
English Club 2, PresiOent 2; Handbook Staff 4; Journal- 
ism Club 4; Member of Athletic Board 4; National Honor 
Society 4; Public Speaking Club 4; Senior Play 4; Social 
Science Club 4; Student Council 1,2,4; Treasurer of Senior 
Class 4; Lightweight Basketball 3; Intra-Mural Basket- 
ball Champions 4, 



HOMER BUSH (Weeds) 

In the lunch room he works; 
Hard jobs he never shirks. 

Engineering; Journal Staff 4; Senior Plav 4; Year Book 
Staff 4. 



MILTON H. BUTTON (Buttons) 

A captain in our R.O.T.C. 

A success in life he'll be. 
Engineering; Drafting Club 2; Hi-Y Club 3,4; R.O.T.C. 
Ushers 3, Chairman; Public Speaking Club 4; Orator at 
District Contest in Aurora 4; Social Science Club 4; 
R.O.T.C. 1,2,3,4, Sergeant 1, Lieutenant 2, Captain 3,4. 









mp ', 







GEORGE VV. CARLIN (Doc) 

He is good looking and ,has dark hair; 

Lois and he are quite a pair. 
Literature and Arts A; Hi-Y 2,3,4; Student Council 2; 
Home Room Manager 3,4; Athletic Association 3,4; Pub- 
lic Speaking Club 4; Social Science Club 4; Intra-Mural 
Basketball 4; Track 3,4. 



HAROLD CARLOSS (Cal) 

In Art and other things you'll find 
Not many boys of this rare kind. 

Music and Art; Arts Club 3,4; Blue and Gold Club 3,4; 
Gilpin English Club 2; Journal Staff 4, Co-Editor of 
Journal 4; Journalism Club 4; Y'ear Book Staff 4, Art 
Editor 4; Basketball 2,3,4; Tennis 2,3,4; Tournament 
Scjuad 4. 








HELEN C. CARLSON 

Helen is a blonde-haired tease, 
But her friends she'll always please. 



Seer 
Club 



;tanal Service; Y'e Modern Stenns 4; Social Science 
4. 



LOUISE W. CARLSON 

Stately and dignified like a queen; 

With the Terps, she's been seen. 
Teacher's; Athletic Association 2,3; G.A.A. 1,2,3; Girl Re- 
serves 2,3; Rifle Corps 2; National Honor Society 3; Social 
Science Club 3 J Public Speaking Club 3; Booster Board 
2; Terpsichorean Club 2,3; Basketball 1,2,3, Captain 1,2,3; 
Hockey 1,2,3, Captain 1,2,3; Baseball 1,2,3, Captain 1.2,3; 
Tennis 1,2,3, School Singles Champion 2; Volleyball 1.2; 
Chairman G.A.A. Spring Sport Dance 3; Opera "Martha"; 
State League Award in Athletics 3. 



■■4 21 )§•■••- 








/;' : 



MARY CARNAGHI 

.4 very sweet girl with a brilliant mind; 

This girl wins honors, you will find. 
Secretarial Service; Commercial Club 3,4; Girl Reserves 
3,4; Social Science Club 4; Ye Modern Stenos 4, Secre- 
tary 4. 



HONORA E. CAVANAUGH 

Speaks good of everyone; 

Hunts not sorrow, but fun. 
Teacher's; Public SpeakinR Club 4; Senior Play 





CHARLOTTE CHAMBERS 

Something that she has begun, 
You will always find well done. 

Secretarial Service; Athletic Association 3,4; G.A.A. 
1,2,3,4; < . i r 1 Reserves 3,4; Rifle Corps 4; Social Science 
Club 4; Ye Merrie Stenos 4; Baseball 1,3,4; Basketball 
1,2,3,4; Hockey 1,2,4. 



BLANCHE CHRISTENSEN (Sweedie) 

You never hear this girl complain, 
She doesn't seem to mind the rain. 

Secretarial Service. 






HELEN MARIE CISSNE 

For every one a kindlv smile; 

To do good deeds she'd run a mile. 

Business Administration. 



ALBERT CLARK (Abbot) 

An editor of the "J" 

Found time for work and play. 
Business Administration. 



RUTH CLARK 

Ruth has a sweet and winning way; 

She does her work well every day. 
Teacher's. 



,/ 
JOHN J. CLEMENS, JR. (Bobi 

In blue and gold, he leads the cheers. 
Band music too, he brings our ears. 
Literature and Arts A; Band 1.2,3,4, Secretarv 4; Band 
Soloist 3,4; Hi-Y 3,4; journal Staff 4; Journalism Club 
4; National Band Champions 1,2; R.O.T.C. 1: Social 
Science Club 4; Yell Leader 2,3,4; 2nd place in State 
Soloist Contest 4. 





-4 22 &~ 




MARY ELIZABETH CLYNE (Mary Lib) 

Making friends is her delight; 

Her aim is "be polite." 
literature and Arts A; G.A.A. 1,2,3,4; German Club 2,3; 
Girl Reserves 2,3,4; Public Speaking Club 4; Social 
Science Club 4; Terpsichorean Club 3,4; Basketball 1. 



MARJORIEC. COADY (Marge) 

Marjorie seems to be so quiet; 
But her beauty could start a riot. 

Literature and Arts A; Journal Staff 4; Journalism Club 
4; Senior Chorus 4; Year Book Staff 4; G.A.A. 4; Girl 
Reserves 4. 






BENJAMIN COHEN (Hook) 

This lad likes to tease the girls; 

He thinks most of them are pearls. 
Literature and Arts A; Athletic Association 4; Delegate 
to Illinois Press Conference 4; Journalism Club 4; Foot- 
ball 3; Tennis 3. 



ROBERT COHENOUR (Doc) 

A captain in the R.O.T.C. 

A successful doctor we know he'll be. 
Medicine; German Club 3; HLY' 3,4; Junior Chorus 1,: 
R.O.T.C. 1.2.3,4, Captain 4; Senior Chorus 3. 





ROSE COHN 

A black-haired miss with pretty eyes, 
From hard work she never shies. 

Clerical; High School Bookshop Manager 4; Journal Star)' 

4; lournalism Club 4; Social Science Club 4; Student 

Council 3; Year Book Staff 4. 



GLENN E. COLER 

This lad comes from out of town; 

Tall and happy, without a frown. 
Business Administration. 





GENEVIEVE COOPER (Gen) 

Friendly, neat, witty too, 

As a friend she is true blue. 
Secretarial; G.A.A. 1; Girl Reserves 4; Rifle Corps 4; 
Social Science Club 4; Ye Modern Stenos 4; Baseball 1,2. 



ROBERT N. COOPER (Bob) 

This cheerful kid can make a piccolo tweet, 
And he's lots of friends 'cause he lacks conceit. 

Literature and Arts A. 




4 23 )3o- 






RUTH G. CORBIN 

A success in life this girl will be; 

That she is now you all can see. 
Secretarial; Girl Reserves 2; Social Science Club 4; 
Modern Stenos 4. 



MARGARET COX (Peg) 

Clogging is her one delight. 
To see her is a pleasing sight. 

Teacher's Course. 





FLORENCE S. CUTLER 

Pleasing and neat, efficient is she, 
We think so, to the nth degree. 

Secretarial; Girl Reserves 2; Social Science Club 4; 
Modern Stenos 4. 



HELEN I. DALLMAN (Babe) 

Happy-go-lucky, without a care; 

She is pleasing, has blonde hair. 
Secretarial Course. 



Ye 





^"' 




BERNICE A. DAMMANN (Bea) 

She never quits what she starts to do; 

And as a friend she is true blue. 
Literature and Arts B; Chorus 1,2,3,4; Girl Reserves 3; 
Journal Staff 4; Social Science Club 4; Student Hand- 
book Staff 4; Year Book Staff 4. 



BETTY JAYNE DAVIDSON (Jayne) 
Calm and serene, has dignity; 
Does this blonde as you can see. 

Literature and Arts B; Athletic Association 3,4; G.A.A. 
1,2,3,4; German Club 2,3, Vice President 2; Gilpin English 
Club 1,2; Girl Reserves 2,3,4; Journalism Club 2,3,4; 
Journal Staff 3; Social Science Club 4. 





RUTH F. DAVIDSON (Ruthie) 

Laughing and merry, full of glee, 
Somebody's typist she will be. 

Secretarial; G.A.A. 1,2,3,4; Girl Reserves 2,3,4; Journal 

Staff 4; Social Science Club 4; Year Book Staff 4; Ye 

Modern Stenos 4. 



GWENDOLYN DAVIS (Gwen) 

Venus visited this lass here 

And made her a beauty of some peer. 

Teacher's; G.A.A. 3,4; Girl Reserves 3; Public Speaking 

Club 4; Rifle Corps 4; Social Science Club 4; Baseball 

2.3; Basketball 4. 





-4 24 }§*»• 




RUTH DAVIS (Toots) 

Quiet and sweet, always neat; 

As a friend she can't be beat. 
Teacher's: Girl Reserves 2,3.4. 



GUS DELONAS (Gondola) 

He's a whiz in basket ball, 
Fast as lightning, not very tall. 

Business Administration; Blue and Gold Club 1,2. 

Journalism Club 4. President 4; Social Science Club 

Basketball 1.2.3.4; Tennis 3. 






RUTH D. DEUTSCHMAN 

Always does .her best in school, 

Her motto is the Golden Rule. 
Teacher's; Gilpin English Club 1; Girl Reserves 2.3, 
Treasurer 3; Public Speaking Club 4; National Honor 
Society 4. 



VERA DEVORE (Mally) 

From a little town east of here, 
She has many friends, far and near. 

G. A. A. 1.2; Gilpin English Club 2; Girl Reserves 2,3; 

liasketball 2,3; Volleyball 2,3. 






JAMES E. DIETZMAN (Jim) 

Has friends both jar and near, 
To us he's very dear. 

Engineering Course. 



EILA A. DIFFAXBAUGH (J) 

Likes to laugh, full of pep; 

In athletics she keeps step. 
Secretarial; Chorus 1.4; Commercial Club 4; G.A.A. -A: 
Girl Reserves 3,4; Rifle Corps 4; Treble Choir 4; Baseball 
3,4; Basketball 4: Hockev 4. 



VIRGINIA E. DILLE (Dille) 

Virginia is a charming lass; 

You'll find few others in that class. 
Literature and Arts A; French Club 2,3; G.A.A. 1.2,3,4; 
Girl Reserves' 3,4; Public Speaking Club 4; Rifle Corps 
3. 4; Social Science Club 4; Basketball 2,3,4; Hockey 3; 
Track 3. 



MARDA J. DILLON 

On the Honor Society, this girl you'll see; 

She is also affiliated with the R.O.T.C. 
Literature and Arts A; Athletic Association 3; Gjrl Re- 
serves 1,2,3,4; Junior Chorus 1.2, Secretary 2; National 
Honor Society 3,4; Public Speaking Club 3; Senior Chorus 
3,4. Secretary 3.4; R.O.T.C. Sponsor 4, Company A. 





-4 25 }§►•■ 






EDWARD F. D1TTMYER 

Minerva smiled on this boy, you'll find, 
And blessed him with a brilliant mind. 
Literature and Arts B; Robert Adam Award 1; German 
Club 2,3,4, Treasurer 3,4; Honor Society 4; Public Speak- 
ing Club 4. 



RICHARD DOBBS (Dick) 

We like his every way, 

Still more and more each day. 

Industrial Arts A. 





EDWIN HOW (Eddie) 

Is short and dark with rosy cheeks; 

He usually finds just what he seeks. 
Literature and Arts A; Athletic Association 3,4; Band 
1.2,3.4; Blue and Gold Club 3,4; French Club 3,4; Hi Y 
Club 2. 3,4, Treasurer 4; National Championship Baud 
1.2.3.4; Public Speaking Club 4; R.O.T.C. 1; Student 
Council 4, Vice Chairman 4; Football 3,4; Tennis 1,2. 



CHARLES E. DOWNING (Chuck) 

Quite athletic is this boy; 

Drafting is his mental joy. 
Industrial Arts A; Drafting Club 3; 
Basketball 3,4; Track 3,4. 



Football 3,4; Sli 





GLADYS DREWES 

A student if there ever was one; 

Who from hard ivork never docs run. 
Literature and Arts A; Fairmont High School, Fairmont, 
Minnesota, 1,2,3; French Club 4; Girl Reserves 4; Social 
Science Club 4. 



WILLIAM DUG1D 

Brains are what he doesn't lack; 
Always pulls a funny crack. 

Literature and Arts B; Journal Staff 4; Journalism Club 
4; Social Science Club 4; Year Book Staff 4. 





GENEVIEVE DWYER (Gen) 

Eyes that twinkle with youthful glee, 

Laughing always, merrily. 
Secretarial Course. 



JULIUS DYBLIE 

Vim and vigor he does show, 
On the track team, he's not so slow. 
Literature and Arts B; Blue and Gold Club 4; Gilpin 
English Club 3; Hi-Y 3; Model Aero Club 2, Secretary- 
Treasurer 2, President 3, Vice President 4; Public Speak- 
ing Club 4; Senior Play 4; Usher 4; Track 3,4. 





-4 26 





A. CAMERON DYSTRUP (Dice) 

A friendly kid who likes to talk; 
Straight up the ladder he will walk. 
Literature and Arts B; Gilpin English Club 3, Vice 
President 3; Public Speaking Club 4, Orator on Ivy Day 
4; Orchestra 3,4; Social Science Club 4; Usher 4; Na- 
tional Honor Society 4. 



WILLIAM LAVERNE EARLS 

He'll never go astray; 

We feel quite safe to sav. 
Industrial Arts A; R.O.T.C. 2.3,4, Corporal 2, Color Ser- 
geant 3, 2nd Lieutenant 3. 1st Lieutenant 4, Captain 4, 
Major 4; National Honor Society 4. 



BEATRICE EIB (Bea) 

Miss Beatrice is sweet, 

And always very neat. 
Home Nursing; Honor Roll 3,4; National Honor Society 



EVELYN EMERY (Ev) 

Tall is she with eyes of blue, 
More like her we wish we knew. 

Home Nursing Course. 








MACRICE O. ENGELHART (Mauriel 
In the band he did play; 
Likes pee-wee golf we've heard him say. 

Clerical Service; Band 1,2,3,4, Property Man 3; R.O.T.C. 



FRED W. ENGIMANN (Fritz) 

On the football field, Fritz smashes thru. 
And in the classroom, he's ambitious too. 

Business Administration; Gilpin English Club 2; Blue and 
Gold Club 4; Football 1,2,3,4. 



HELEN M. ERICKSON 

TJiis girl in Terps sure is a wow, 
She likes to dance and play, and howl 
Secretarial; G.A.A. 2; Girl Reserves 3; Social Science 
Club 4; Terpsichorean Club 3.4, Vice President 4; Ye 
Modern Stenos 4, President 4; Student Council 1. 



RICHARD FAHRNER (Dick) 

He's smart but very shy 
,1/05/ anything he'll try. 

Business Administration Course. 





4 27 }!— 






PETER FAXCHI (Pete) 

He is popular with the girls; 

They all Jail for Peter's curls. 
Secretarial Course. 



VIVIAN M. FARRELL (Viv) 

In this pleasing girl we see, 

Vim, vigor, and vitality. 
Secretarial; G.A.A. 1; Gilpin English Club 1,2; Lunch 
Room Club 2.3,4; Social Science Club 4; Ye Modern 
Stenos 4. 





ELMER C. FEIL (File) 

Rosy cheeks and curly hair, 

Of good grades, he's earned his sliare. 

Business Administration; Gilpin English Club 2; Spanish 

Club 2,3; Social Science Club 4; R.O.T.C. 1,2,3.4, Corporal 

1, Sergeant 2.3.4. 



ROBERT C. FERGUSOX (Bob) 

Down the football field he zips 
From his studies never skips. 

Engineering; Blue and Gold Club 4; Football 4. 







RAYMOXD FERRO (Ray) 

Ray's a kid who's like by all; 

Has dark hair and is quite tall. 
Business Administration; Blue and Gold Club 4; Journal- 
ism Club 4; Journal Staff 4; Social Science Club 4; Bas- 
ketball 3.4. 



EILEEX FETTER 

Here is a maiden who displays grace, 
On the honor roll she earned a place. 

Literature and Arts A; Girl Reserves 2,3,4; Orche 

1.2,3.4; Xational Honor Society 3. 



JOSEPH EDWARD FIELDS (Joe) 

Tall and slender, in the band, 
One of the best boys in the land. 

Literature and Arts A; Band 1,2,3,4, Section Leader 4; 

District^ Ensemble Contest 3; German Club 4; Hi-V 4; 

Public Speaking Club 4; Social Science Club 4; Xational 

Honor Society 4. 



LE ROY FIENE 

He's a pleasant lad to meet 
In the school or on the street. 

Medicine. 





-4 28 f> 





TOM FIENE (Timmy) 

Always up to some new joke; 
And at others fun does poke. 

Mercantile; Boys' Chorus 2; Chorus 1,2,3,4; Journalism 
Club 4; Journal Staff 4; Ushers' Club 4. 



MILDRED FINLEY (Millie) 

A friend she is, loyal and true; 
You will never find her blue. 

Secretarial; Athletic Association 3.4; G.A.A. 1.2,3,4; Gi 

Reserves 2,3,4; Social Science Club 4; Baseball 1,2,. 

Basketball 2,3. 







FREDERICK V. FISHER (Two Gun) 

Here's a boy of our desires; 

In girls' hearts he kindles fires. 
Clerical; Auditorium Usher 2,3,4; Basketball Usher 1,2, 
3,4; Football Usher 4; Library Club 3; Public Speaking 
Club 4: R.O.T.C. 1,2,3,4; Rifle Team 2,3,4; Student Coun- 
cil 3; Member of the All State High School Chorus 4. 



VERA J. FLATT 

An efficient nurse, no doubt -she'll make; 

Her cheering ways would cure an ache. 
Home Nursing and Teacher's; Art Club 2; Girl Rescr 
3,4; Library Club 3; Public Speaking Club 4. 





GLADYS LORRAINE FLOYD 

Always seen with her violin 
Tucked so firmly 'neath her chin. 

Teacher's; Gilpin English Club 1; Girl Reserves 2.4; Girl 
Scouts 1.2.3,4; Orchestra 1,2,3,4; Solo Contest 4; Public 
Speaking Club 4; Social Science Club 4. 



VINCENT FORNANGO (Vince) 

Vincent is tall with dark hair; 

Sort of bashful around the "fair." 
Literature and Arts A; Gilpin English Club 1; Socii 
Science Club 4. 





LENO FORNERIS 

This boy always went out for track; 

Ambition is something he doesn't lack. 
Automechanic ; Basketball 4; Track 1.2,3,4. 



TIIEBA D. FOSTER 

On the track he's very fast, 
Never comes trailing in last. 

Literature and Arts A; Athletic Association 3,4; Blue 
and Gold Club 4; Gilpin English Club 1,2; Public Speak- 
ing Club 4; Social Science Club 4; Intra-Mural Basket- 
ball 4; Track 3,4. 




4 29 






GEORGE N. FRIEDRICH (Fritz) 

Fritz is peppy, likes to tease; 

But at that is apt to please. 
Secretarial; Athletic Association 3,4; Blue and Gold Club 
4; Commercial Club -1; Honor Roll 2; Social Science 
Club 4; Basketball 4; Football 4. 



AKI.OTTE FUGETT (Charley) 

Not from Joliet is she; 

A likeable girl as you can see. 
siness Administration; G.A.A. 4; Basketball 2,4. 



MARY GARLICK 

She's short with jet black hair 
And never has a care. 

Secretarial Service; Commercial Club 4. 



LEONA GEISSLER 

l.eona's tall and .has dark hair, 
Girls like her are very rare. 

Secretarial; Commercial Club 4; Girl Reserves 3,4. 






KSTHF.R GELLER 

Likes to laugh, not to frown. 
Always looks up, never down. 

Business Administration. 



RICHARD H. GERKENS.MEYER (Dick) 

.4 second Tilden we have hire; 

Schoolwork, too, he does not fear. 
Engineering; German Club 2,3, Secretary 2; Hi-Y 3.4. 
Secretary 4; Honor Society 4; Orchestra 1,2,3,4; R.O.T.C. 
1,2,3,4, Sergeant 3, 1st Lieutenant 4; Social Science Club 
4; Tennis 3,4. 





JOSEPH GF.TSON (Joe) 

Playing football Joe earned a "J"; 

He surelv deserved it is what we say. 

Industrial Arts A; Blue and Gold Club 4; Football 



GRACE GJESSING 

Friendly, cheerful, full of fun; 

This girl's success has just begun. 
Teacher's; Art Club 1; G.A.A. 1,2.3,4; Girl Reserves 2.4; 
Home Room Manager 1,2; Athletic Association 3,4; 
Journalism Club 4; Journal Staff 4; Social Science Club 
4; Student Handbook Staff 4; Terpsichorean Club 4; 
Year Book Staff 4; Basketball 4; Hockey 2,4; Volley 
Ball 2. 





4 30 )§s-- 





>' 






LEONARD GEWEHR 

Organizations Editor is Leonard Gewehr, 
See his work in this book here. 

Business Administration; Athletic Association 3,4; Jour- 
nalism Club 4; Journal Staff 4; Year Book Staff, Business 
Manager 4; Tntra-Mural Basketball 1, 



LVLE M. GEWEHR 

Lyle is the other twin 

Who, like his brother, does not lack vim. 
Business Administration; Journalism Club 4; Journal 
Staff 4; Year Book Staff 4; Football 4; Intra-Mural 
Basketball 4. 



RAY GLASGOW 

Behind this boy's cheery grin, 

There's an honest desire to fight and 'win. 

Civil Engineering; Blue and Gold Club 4; Football 4. 



FLORENCE GLICKSBERG (Flo) 

Tall and slender, has black hair; 

Girls like her are very rare. 
Literature and Arts A; German Club 3.4; Girl Reserves 
2,3,4; Journalism Club 4; Journal Staff 4; Watson De- 
bating' Club 2; Year Book Staff 4. 



DONALD GOODMAN (Don) 

We can always count on Don 
Whatever job he is put on. 

Industrial Arts A. 



ELIZABETH GOLIGAR (Betty) 

She likes to work does Betty G. 

Always is a busy bee. 
Literature and Arts A; Dramatic Club 2.3; French Club 
3.4, President 4; G.A.A. 1.2.3.4; Girl Reserves 2.3.J ; 
Public Speaking Club 4; Baseball 3,4; Basketball 2.4; 
Hockev 1.2,4. 



DONALD J. GRIFFIN 

Dependable and game 

Has always been his aim. 
Industrial Arts A; Band 1.2.3,4, Treasurer 4; Winner 
District and State Solo Contests 3,4; National Solo Co 
test 3; Hi-Y 3, 4; R O.T.C. 1. 



MARY KERN GROSE 

Jolly's she, always working. 
You never, never find her shirking. 
Teacher's; G.A.A. 1,2,3; Girl Reserves 1; Lunch 
Club 3; Baseball 1.2: Basketball 3; Volleyball 1,2. 





>" 




~«g{31 )►- 







SHIRLEY M. GROSS (Shirl) 

Loves to giggle does vivacious "Shirl," 

Always happy is this girl. 
Secretarial; Journal Staff 4. 



DONALD H. GROTH (Don) 

Always ready for fun is Don 

Of kidding the girls he is quite fond. 

Business Administration; German Cluh 2; Tournal Staff 

4; Year Book Staff 4. 



RAYMOND GUNDELACH (Gundy) 

Very musical is he; 

And he works with constancy. 
Mechanical Drafting; Art Club 1; Drafting Cluli 12.3 
Treasurer 2.3; Orchestra 1,2.3,4, Treasurer J, 4; Concc." 
M. [-,:<! State Championship Orchestra 3,4. 



LYLA HACKENBERG (Red) 

Curly red Jiair Lyla has. 

Site likes to dance to peppy jazz. 

Secretarial Course. 






WILLIAM SIDNEY HAMLIN (Bill) 

All his school work he does well, 
This true fact his grades do tell. 

Literature and Arts A; Athletic Association 3.4; Hi-Y 

234; Ntlir.nal Honor Society 4; Public Speikintr Club ■' ; 

R.O.T.C. 1.2.3.4, Sergeant 3. 2nd Lieutenant 4; Ushers' 

Staff 2.3.4; W.H.W. 1. 



MYRTLE MARIE HARDER (Myrt) 

She conquers everything she meets, 
And as a friend she can't be beat. 
Teacher's; Athletic Association 3,4; Girl Reserves 2": 
Journalism Club 4; Journal Staff 4; National Honor So- 
cle y 3,4; Robert M. Adam Award 1; Social Science Cub 
4; Year Book Staff 4, Associate Editor 4. 





JOHN HARMS 

Here we have a diligent worker 

No one ever could call him a shirker. 

Business Administration. 



ARTHUR P. HARRINGTON (Art) 

That Art's .handsome, there's no do:ibt, 
A record Rudy, toe all shout. 

literature and Arts A; Athletic Association 3.4; 
Key 2.3, Vice President 2; Football 3. 





-,j 32 




MAR.TORIE L. HARTONG (Marj) 

.4 happy girl, if there ever was one; 
Bubbling over with effervescent fun. 

Literature and Arts B; Chorus 1,2,3,4; Girl Reserves 3,4; 

Gilpin English Club 3; Public Speaking Club 4; Senior 

Play 4; Social Science Club 4. 



DOROTHY HASLETT 

At basketball she is a star, 

She's of the stock, way above par. 

Teacher's; Girl Reserves 2,3; G.A.A. 1,2,3,4, Head of 
Sports 3, Head of Basketball 4; Basketball 1,2.3,4, Captain 
2,3,4, All-Star Team 3,4. Captain 3,4;Hockcy 2,3,4, Captain 
2,3,4; Track 1,2,3, Broke High Jump High School Record 
4; Tennis 3,4. 







JACK IIASTERT 

Tall and blonde, always neat; 
As a friend he can't be beat. 

Business Administration. 



ALICE E. HEATH 

Alice Heath is an all around sport; 

A certain Bob is king at her court. 
Literature and Arts A; G.A.A. 1,2,3,4; Girl Reserves 2,3,4, 
Class President 3, Vice President 3, President 4; French 
Club 4; Public Speaking Club 4; Social Science Club 4; 
Terpsichorean Club 3,4, President 4; Honor Society 3,4; 
Student Council 1,2; Senior Play 4; Vice President Junior 
Class 3; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Baseball 1.2; Hockey 1,2; 
Tennis 1,2.3,4, Champion 2; Track 1,2. 



EARL HEDGES 

All up and coming bov is he, 

Who did well in R.O.T.C. 
Business Administration; R.O.T.C. 1,2,3,4, Captain -4, Dri 
Platoon 4, Drill Squad 4, Commanded Best Drilled Squa 
2, Best Manual of Arms 3, Technical Sergeant 2J. 



ROBERT J. HEGGIE (Bob) 

We're proud of Bob, our president; 

Elsie, too, thinks he's heaven-sent. 
Engineering; Blue and Gold Club 2,3,4; Ili-Y 2,3,4. Vice- 
President 4; Junior Class President 3; Senior Class Presi- 
dent 4; Ivy Day Speaker, Acceptance of Flag 3, Pre- 
sentation of Flag 4; Social Science Club A; Student Coun- 
cil 3. Secretary 3; Honor Society 3,4; Student Rotarian 4; 
Basketball 2,3,4; Football 3,4; Tourney Squad 4 ; Track 
3,4. 



CLAIR HEMPHILL 

That he's smart, we've heard it said; 

There's plenty of gray matter in his head. 
Agricultural Course. 



AUDREY HENNINGS (Aud) 

Tikis girl is a star in the field of art; 

In the success of her life, she has a good start. 
Business Administration; Athletic Association 3. A ; Art 
Club 4, Secretary 4; Gilpin English Club 1, Treasurer 1; 
Girl Reserves 1,2,3,4; Social Science Club 4. 



-■4 33 









SIDNEY HERZOG (Butler) 

The editor of this book is he; 

It's a great success as you can see. 

business Administration; Athletic Association 3,4; Honor 
Society 3,4; Journalism Club 4; Journal Staff 4; Orches- 
tra 1,2,3.4, State Champions 3,4; Social Science Club 4, 
Secretarv-Treasurer 4; Year Book Staff 4; Editor ol 
Year Book 4; Track 2. 



MILDRED HICKS (Milly) 

Hair is dark and eyes are brown, 
On her brow there's never a frown. 

Teacher's; Girl Reserves 2.3; Public Speaking Club I ; 

Social Science Club 4. 





WALTER O. HILLER (Bud) 

.-1 friendly boy who likes to talk, 
But at schoolwork does not balk. 

Business Administration; German Club 2,3,4; lli-Y 2,3,4; 
Journalism Club 4; Journal Staff 4; Year Book Staff 4. 



.MILDRED H. HINSPETER (Milly) 

Things worth doing are worth doing well; 
To you, Milly's motto we will tell. 

Business Administration; German Club 2,3,4, Vice Presi- 
dent 3; Gilpin English Club 2; Girls' Athletic Association 
1; Girl Reserves 4; National Honor Society 3,4; Social 
Science Club 4. 







HELEN LOUISE HINTRAGER 

The goddess of wisdom smiled down on her; 

And she uses her brains that is sure. 
Teacher's; Gilpin English Club 1; Girl Reserves 3,4; 
Honor Society 3.4; Public Speaking Club 4; Social Science 
Club 4. 



ROBERT HOFFMAN (Bob) 

,4s a clarinet soloist he's won acclaim; 
We're glad because he's brought us fame. 

Literature and Arts A; Band 1,2,3,4, Clarinet Soloist 2,3.-1, 
Section Leader 4, Student Director 4; Public Speaking 
Club 4; 1st place in State Solo Contest 4. 



CARL LAMAR HOLMGREN (Swede) 

A hard worker who undertakes 
To do his work without mistakes. 

Business Administration. 



MARION HOLT 

Always working is this lass, 
It's no wonder she heads her class. 
Business Administration; National Honor Society 4. 




---$ 34 };*.,.- 





JOHN A. HORXICHAK 

This boy is known for being quiet; 

He will never start a riot. 
Business Administration. 



RAYCHEL C. HOWK (Rae) 

Raychel's always seen with a drummer; 

We don't blame him, for she's a hummer. 
Teacher's; Athletic Association 3; Girl Reserves 1,2,3,4, 
Treasurer 1; Journalism Club 4; Junior Chorus 1,2, Sec- 
retary 1,2; Senior Chorus 3,4, Secretary 3,4; Social Science 
Club 4. 



ANNE D. HUISIXG 

Straight and tall and very fair. 

Is this girl with golden hair. 
Teacher's; Art Club 1; G.A.A. 1,2,3.4; Girl Reserves 2,3; 
Tournal Staff 4; Journalism Club 4; Social Science Club 4; 
Year Book Staff 4; Basketball 1; Volleyball 3; Athletic 
Association 3,4. 



ALOXZO HCTSON 

In athletics he is fine; 

And otherwise he takes his time. 
Literature and Arts A; Blue and Gold 3; Football 3; 
Basketball 3. 







FANNIE R. HYMAN (Fritzi) 

This girl wins .honors we all know; 

In typing she is not so slow. 
Literature and Arts A. 



ELIZABETH M. JACKSON 

Inscribed on the Honor Roll is this maiden's 
name, 

As a dressmaker, no doubt, she'll win acclaim. 
Literature and Arts A; Xational Honor Society 4. 





CATHERINE JAHNKE (Cathy) 

Catherine sings just like a bird, 
Her, we're sure, you all have heard. 

Business Administration; A Capella Choir 4; 

2.3.4; Girl Reserves 2,3,4; Journalism Club 4; 

"Martha" 3; Treble Choir 4. 






Chorus 
Opera 



ROBERT JARCHOW (Bob) 

Has many charming ways; 
Is modest, though, at praise. 

Engineering; Geiman Club 2,3, Program Committee 
Usher 2.3. 




~<{ 35 )■> - 






GERTRUDE JOHANNSEN (Dolly) 

Talkative, gay, and full of fun, 

Dolly's liked by everyone. 
Literature and Arts A; Athletic Association 3,4; G.A.A. 
1,2,3,4; German Club 2,3; Girl Reserves 3; Journal Staff 
1; Journalism Club 4, Secretary 4; Public Speaking Club 
4; Social Science Club 4; Student Council 1,2,3,4, Secre- 
tary 4: Terpsichorean Club 3,4, Secretary-Treasurer 4; 
Year Book Staff 4, Girls' Athletics Editor 4; Basketball 
1; Track 3; National Honor Society 4. 



HELEN R. JOHANSEN 

Gee, she's lovable and so sweet; 

Another like her you'll never meet. 
Literature and Arts A; Athletic Association 3; G.A.A. 3; 
Girl Reserves 3,4; Lit Lights 4; Rifle Corps 3; National 
Honor Society 4; Ivy Day Poem 4. 






WILLIAM G. JOHANSEN (Willie) 

In basketball Jie's not so slow; 

Easy to like, hasn't a foe. 
Engineering; Blue and Gold Club 4; Gilpin English Club 
2; R (1. r.C. 1.2.3,4, Corporal 2,3,4; Rifle Team 2,3,4; Foot- 
ball 4; Basketball 4; Track 3,4; Tennis 4. 



DOROTHY JOHNSON (Dot) 

A nurse this girl is going to be, 
And all the patients she'll serve with glee. 
Nursing; Art Club 2,3; Girl Reserves 3,4; Gilpin English 
Club 1,2. Secretary 2; Lit Lights 4, Secretary 4; Joui- 
nalism Club 4; Journal Staff 4; Social Science Club 4; 
Year Book Staff 4; G.A.A. 1,2,3,4; Hockey Team 1.4. 






GUNBERG JOHNSON (Curly) 

Blonde, curly hair, blue eyes we see, 
A competent secretary she will be. 

Secretarial Course. 



LESTER W. JOHNSTON 

Lester is one of these quiet boys, 
Who with the fair sex never toys. 

Liter. nine and Arts B; Gilpin English Club 3. 



MARJORIE MAE JOHNSTON (Marj) 

Black hair, eyes of blue; 
Liked by all her classmates, too. 
Secretarial; Journal Staff 4; Journalism Club 4. 



L. WESLEY JONES 

With the pigskin under his arm, 
Wesley ran like he'd heard an alarm. 

Literature and Arts A; Football 2,3,4. 





*■{ 36 }■< 






ELMER KACHELHOFFER (Kach) 

In basketball he does excel; 

He also performs other things well. 
Business Administration; Athletic Association 3; Blue anil 
Gold Club 3,4; Journalism Club 4; Journal Staff 4; Stu- 
dent Council 4; Usher 3,4; Basketball 3,4. 



PAUL KAUFFMAN 

Friendly, cheerful, witty, and neat; 

At diving and swimming he can't be beat. 
Business Administration; Athletic Association 3; Band 
3,4; Blue and Gold Club 4; Hi-Y 3,4; Public Speaking 
Club 4; R.O.T.C. 1,2; Social Science Club 4; Student 
Council 1,2; Football 3,4; Track 3,4; Swimming Team 4. 



CARL WILLIAM KECK (Spanks) 

.4 talented lad we have here, 
Who in the orchestra shows a musical ear. 
Engineering; Chorus 1,2; Boys' Chorus 2; Orchestra 3,4, 
President 4; Student Council 1; German Club 3,4, Presi- 
dent 4; Booster Board 2; National Honor Society 3,4; 
State Championship Orchestra, President 3,4; Solo Con- 
test Winner 4; Tennis 3; Track 3; Intra-Mural Basket- 
ball 4. 



AGNES M. KELLSNER (Mickie) 
Sure is her success in life, 
Where she is, there is no strife. 

Business Administration; Athletic Association 3; Gilpin 
English Club 2; Library Club 3,4; Orchestra 1,2,3,4; State 
Championship Orchestra 3,4. 



EUGENE KELLY (Gene) 

Faithful in R.O.T.C. 

A lieutenant he's come to be. 

Industrial Arts A; R.O.T.C. 4, 1st Lieutenant 4. 



MARGARETTE I. KELLY (Kelly) 

Minooka is her town, 

She may bring it renown. 
Teacher's; Entered from Minooka 3; Public Speaking 
Club 4; National Honor Society 4. 









WILLIS KEMP 

He can toot a tuba grand; 

Always plays it in our band. 
Engineering; Band 1,2,3,4, Soloist 3,4; Orchestra 3,4, Solo- 
ist 3,4; Student Council 1. 



LA VERN E. KEMPKE (Bud) 

Bud can make the funniest cracks, 
A snappy comeback never lacks. 

Medicine. 




-•$ 37 fa 







GEORGE C. KENNEDY (Banty) 

This boy is sure a basketball shark, 
And in his studies hits the mark. 
Business Administration; Athletic Association 3.4; Blue 
and Gold Club 3,4; Secretary of Senior Class 4; U.sher 
2,3.4; Basketball 3.4; Captain of Lights 2, Co-Captain of 
Heavies 4; All-Conference Center 3, Tourney Squad 3; 
Football 3.4. 



HOWARD KERN" 

A faithful boy friend we all knon* ; 

He's always seen with "so and so." 
Industrial Arts A; Chorus 1,2.3,4; Shop Athletic Manager 
3.4. 



DONALD D. KEYES (Don) 

Don is an asset to our band; 

Playing the sax he's simply grand. 
Architectural Drafting; Band 1,2,3.4; Dance Orchestra 
1.2.3.4. Director 4; Gilpin English Club 3, Vice President 
3; Drafting Club 1,2.3,4; Student Council 2; Spanish Club 
3; Band Soloist 4. 



ALAN B. KILLEEN (Al) 

Al's so friendly, good sport, too; 

Always kidding, never blue. 
Business Administration; Journalism Club 3; Hi-Y Club 
3.4. President 4; Public Speaking Club 4; R.O.T.C. 1.2,3,4, 
1st Lieutenant 3; Basketball 2; Football 3; Intra-Mural 
League Champs 4. 



AUGUST B. KING (Augie) 

He likes women and they like him; 

In R.O.T.C. he displays vim. 
Electrical Engineering; Gilpin English Club 2, President 
2; Hi-Y Club 4; Officers' Club 3: R.O.T.C. 1.2.3.4, Cadet 
.Major 4. Rifle Team 3.4; Social Science Club 4; Student 
Rotarian 4; L'sher 2,3,4. 



CHARLES S. KING 

Quite a singer is this lad, 
And you'll never find him sad. 

Literature and Arts A. 






RALPH C. KLETT 

Sort of quiet yet likes fun. 

Always completes what he's begun. 

Agricultural Course; Public Speaking Club 4. 



PRANCES KLICAR 

.1 pleasing girl dark of hair, 

Who always docs her work with care. 

Secretarial; Girl Reserves 2,3,4; Social Science Club 4; 

Ye Modern Stenos 4; Baseball 3; G.A.A. 3; National 

Honor Society 4. 





-4 38 fa~ 




CORRENE E. KOERNER 

Dignified and calm, always at ease, 
Both girls and boys she does please. 

Business Administration; Athletic Association 3,4; Social 

Science Club 4. 



EDNA MAE KOERNER (Toots) 

A pretty blonde is Edna Mae, 
Who likes to work as well as play. 

Secretarial Course. 







FRANK R. KONIUSZY 

This boy knows how and why 
To get his marks up high. 

Business Administration; German Club 1,2; Gilpin English 
Club 1; National Honor Society 4. 



EUGENE N. KORST 

We'll not be slow to tell 

That tee all like him well. 
Pattern Shop; Football 2,3,4; Shop Basketball 3,4; Shop 
Baseball 3,4; Track 4. 





MILDRED M. KRISTAL 

Mildred's gay winning smile 
Makes her a friend worth while. 
Medicine: G.A.A. 1,2,3,4; German Club 3,4; Gilpin English 
Club 1,2, Treasurer 1; Girl Reserves 2,3; Lit Lights 4. 



MYRTLE KRISTAL 

A twinkle in her eye 

For every passerby. 
Literature and Arts A; G.A.A. 1,2,3,4; German Club 3,4; 
Gilpin English Club 1; Girl Reserves 4; Journalism Club 
■i ; Debating Club 4; Journal Staff 4; National Honor 
Society 3,4; Hockey 1. 






SKLMA KRISTAL 

Her teeth are white as pearl 

And she's a real nice girl. 
Business Administration; G.A.A. 1,2,3,4; German Club 
2,3; Social Science Club 4; Journalism Club 4. 



DONALD E. KROESCH 

Donald is a boy 

Who radiates his joy. 
Literature and Arts A; Hi-Y 3,4, Secretary 4; Public 
Speaking Club 4; Ushers' Club 2,3,4; R.O.T.C. 1,2,3,4, 
Corporal 2: Extemporaneous Speech Contest 4; National 
Honor Society 4. 




■4 39 }$••■ 






LORENA M. KEUEGEE (Rena) 

She's not afraid of "Lit. Arts A" 
A plucky student, we would say. 

Literature and Arts A. 



STUART R. LA FONTAINE (Sttttz) 
// you once knew this lad 
You never would be sad. 

Business Administration Course. 





LIC1LK LA HUE 

In work she is sincere, 

1 o all she is a dear. 
Literature and Arts E; Gilpin English Club 3, Program 
Committee 3; Girl Reserves 2; Journal Stall 4; Year Book 
Stall 4; Journalism Club 4. 



BERNADETTE I LAMBERT 

She's smart and full of fun; 

And all our hearts she's won. 
Secretarial; National Honor Society 4. 





HAZEL LAST 

Although her name is Last 

Among the first she's classed. 
Teacher's; GA.A. 2,3,4; Girl Reserves 2.3,4; Journalism 
Club 4; Journal Staff 4; Lunch Room Club 2,3.4; Social 
Science Club 3,4; Basketball 2; Volleyball 2. 



MILDRED LEA 

Mildred's presence here 

Has made her very dear. 
Business Administration; Chorus 2,3,4; G.A.A. 1,3; Girl 
Reserves 3,4; Track 1: Tennis 1. 





A. CLINTON LEACH (St) 

// you don't know this kid 

You'll always wish you did. 
Literature and Arts A; Band 1,2,3,4. President 4; Hi-Y 
2.3,4, President 4; Journal Staff 4; Journalism Club 4 
National Band Champions 1,2; Public Speaking Club 4 
R.O.T.C. 1; Social Science Club 4; Student Rotarian 4 
Year Book Staff 4. 



MARY LEACH 

This girl is here and there 
All happiness to share. 

Literature and Arts A. 





4 40 }:>•- 





HAROLD LEONHARDT 

His hair is brown and dark ; 

He always hits the mark. 
Band 1,2,3,4, Quarter Master 4, Assistant Student Direc- 
tor 4, Section Leader 2,3,4; J.J.C. Rand 3; Social Hour 
Orchestra 1,2,3,4; National Rand Contest 1,2,3,4; Section- 
al, State, National Bass Solo Contest 3,4; National High 
School Rand and Orchestra Championship 2; Clerk, State 
Ensemble Contest 4. 



PETER F. L1MBACK (Pete) 

A real good kid is "Pete' 
With disposition sweet. 

Auto Mechanics. 





JOHN LIND 

He is a real good scout, 
You'll hear his friends all shout. 

Industrial Arts A. 



LAURA LINDBORG (Ebba) 

This is a pert young miss; 

She's just chucked full of bliss. 
Teacher's; G.A.A. 1,2; Girl Reserves 3,4; Journalism 
CI til t 4, Treasurer 4; Social Science Club 3.4; Student 
Council 4. 





C. 1IAWLEY L1NDHOLM (Bill) 

He's true and does each task; 

How much more could you ask! 
Rusiness Administration; Band 2,4, Assistant Property 
Man 4; R.O.T.C. 1,2, Corporal 1. Sergeant 2; National 
Rand Contest 3,4; First Place R.O.T.C. Drill Contest 2; 
Clerk State Solo Contest 3. 



MYRTLE C. LINDSTROM (Myrt) 

No matter what the day 

A kind word she will say. 
Secretarial; Biology Club 2; G.A.A. 1,2,3,4; Girl Reserves 
3.4; Social Science Club 4; Ye Modern Stenos 4; Basket- 
ball 1,4; Baseball 3,4; Track 4. 





MARGARET LOUCKS (Sis) 

We hate to see her go. 

Because we love her so. 
Business Administration; Public Speaking Club 4. 



1IERMIOXE MARIE LOWERY (Hermie) 

Old Sunshine is her guide; 
From her he'll never hide. 
Business Administration; Girl Reserves 2,S. 




4 41 };* 






SOPHIE LOZAR 

Miss Lozar's on her way 

To make good some bright day. 

Business Administration. 



ANGELO LUCAORA (Skinney) 

We know his truthful way, 
Will help him out some day. 

Industrial Arts A. 






DOROTHY I.UNDQUIST (Doey) 

She has dark hair you know, 
And it becomes her so. 

Secretarial Course. 



DOROTHY LYNN 

So kind is this Miss Lynn 

That all hearts she can win. 
Secretarial; G.A.A. 3,4; Girl Reserves 4; Lunch Room 
Club 2,3; Social Science Club 4; Ye Modern Stenos 4; 
Baseball 3; Basketball 4; Hockey 4. 






ELIZABETH J. McCAMBRlDGE (Babe) 

You say you like her too? 

You can just bet we do. 
Teacher's; Gilpin English Club 2; G.A.A. 2,3,4; Girl Re- 
serves 2.3,4; Girls' Rifle Corps 2,3,4, President 4; Public 
Speaking Club 4; Baseball 2,3,4; Basketball 2,3,4; Hockev 
2.3,4. 



CHARLES J. McEWAN (Chuck) 

He's not short and not tall; 

He plays good basketball. 
Business Administration; Blue and Gold Club 4; Gilpin 
English Club 3; Journal Staff 4; Journalism Club 4; 
Social Science Club 4; Year Book Staff 4; Basketball 4; 
Co-Captain Tournament Squad 4. 








JAMES O. McKEAN 

His friends around him grow; 

He never has a foe. 
Business Administration; Blue and Gold Club 4; Tournal 
Staff 4; Tvping Honors O.A.T. Test 4; Year Book Staff 
4; Football 4. 



ROBERT McKEAND (Bob) 

When he smiles it's from the heart; 

From that kind we hate to part. 
Business; Blue and Gold Club 2,3,4; Tennis 1,2,3,4, District 
Champion 3; Indoor Track 2,3. 





-4 42 fa- 




BBB 




GRACE McKEE 

She's small with spirits gay; 

We love her gentle way. 
Literature and Arts A; Debate Club 2; German Club 3,4; 
Girl Reserves 3,4; Journalism Club 3,4; Physiography 
Club 1; Public Speaking Club 4; National Honor Society 
3,4; Journal Staff 4; Year Book Staff 4. 



PAUL McKEOWN 

He does what'er he can 
To help a fellow man. 

Literature and Arts A. 



ROBERT L. McNEIL (Mickey) 

His aim is straight ahead; 
He cannot be misled. 

Business Administration; Athletic Association 2,3. 



RALPH McQUEEN (Mack) 

He's businesslike, but shy; 
Any task he'll try. 

Agricultural ; Public Speaking Club 4. 







BETTY L. MacKEEVER 

She's good at work or play, 
And is sweeter every day. 

Literature and Arts A; Athletic Association 3,4; French 
Club 4; G.A.A. 1,2,3,4; Girl Reserves 3,4; Chorus 4; Senior 
Play 4; Social Science Club 4; Soloist Accompanist of 
Band 4; Student Council 2; Terpsichorean Club 4; Tennis 
1.2; Track 1; Public Speaking Club 4; Art Club 1; Volley- 
ball 1,2; Usher at Baccalaureate 3. 

PAUL DONALDSON MAGILL (Don) 
He works toward the best; 
With winning smile he's blessed. 

Business Administration; Class President 1; Class Vice 
President 1; Football 1; Track 1, Marceline, Missouri; 
Class President 3; Basketball 2.3; Salyersville High School, 
Kentucky. 



MARY E. MALINOSKI 

Oh. yes, we all know Mary; 

But this one's not contrary. 
Secretarial; Chorus 2,3; Commercial Club 4, Vice Presi- 
dent 4; Girl Reserves 3,4; National Honor Society 4; 
R.O.T.C. Staff Sponsor 4; Social Science Club 4. 



MARGARET E. MANNING 

She's a true and faithful friend 
Filled with kindness without end. 

Literature and Arts B; Athletic Association 3,4; Gilpin 

English Club 3. 




-<{ 43 






AKTIS B. MAPPS 

She's good and just as fair 

As you'd find anywhere. 
Secretarial; Athletic Association 3; G.A.A. 1,2,3,4; G: 
Reserves 2,3,4; Social Science Club 4; Ye Modern Sten 
4; Tennis 2,3,1. 



JEANETTE 13. MARSHALL (Marsh) 

Each student likes Jeanette 

She is a smart coquette. 
Literature and Arts A; Camera Club 3; Girl Reserves 
3,4; Tunior Chorus 2; Senior Chorus 3,4; G.A.A. 4; Social 
Science Club 4; Public Speaking Club 4. 





L'MARIE MARWICK 

She has the longest hair 

Of any, anywhere. 
Teacher's; G.A.A. 1.2.3; Girl Reserves 1,2; Rifle Corps 2. 
Secretary 2; Social Science Club 3. Vice President 3; 
Public Speaking Club 3; Terpsichorean Club 2.3; Chorus 
2: Opera "Martha" 2; Honor Society 3; Basketball 1,2.3; 
Hockey 1 2.3; Baseball 1,2,3. 



FRANK II. MASTERS, JR. 

You can't help liking Frank, 
And up high he will rank. 

Literature and Arts A. 





MARJORIE MAYER (Marj) 

F..ract and prim and neat ; 

She's mighty hard to beat. 
Literature and Arts A; Dramatic Club 2,3; French Club 
3.4: G.A.A. 1,2,3,4; Girl Reserves 2.3,4; Athletic Associa- 
tion 3,4; Public Speaking Club 4; Rifle Corps 3,4; Senior 
Play 4; Social Science Club 4; Basketball 1; Hockey 1. 



WILMA A. MEN'ZING (Willie) 
Efficient in each class 
A charming little lass. 

Secretarial; National Honor Society 4. 






JANICE MARGARET MILLER 

Janice plans to be a teacher; 

She is a courageous creature. 
Teacher's; G.A.A. 1,2; Gilpin English Club 1,2; Girl Re- 
serves 2,S. 



RALPH MILLER 

He can sing; and play football; 

His list of virtues is not small. 
Literature and Arts; Chorus 1,2,3,4; A Capella Choir 4; 
Football 4. 




t| V s - > 



4 44 



_JTK— - 




YERA L. MILLER 

She has a mind that's keen; 
Appears to be serene. 

Secretarial; Athletic Association 3; G.A.A. 1; Girl Re- 
serves 1,4; Social Science Club 4; Ye Modern Stenos 4; 
Tennis 1,2. 



CHRIS MITCHELL (Pee Wee) 
He's clever as can be, 
And ice// thought of, you see. 

Industrial Arts A. 



' 





DOROTHEA B. MITCHELL 

She enjoys commercial work 
And her duties will not shirk. 

Secretarial; Commercial Club 3; Girl Reserves 2; Soci; 

Science Club 4. 



GEORGE MOM PER 

He hardly says a word; 

He's wise, though, we have heard. 

Industrial Arts A. 





KATHRYN MORK (Katy) 

She always does display 

Her happy, upright way. 
Literature and Arts B; German Club 3,4; Gilpin English 
Club 1; Girl Reserves 4. 



HENRY S. MORTON (Hank) 

All, Henry? you know him; 
With vigor and with vim. 

Business Administration. 





EDWARD W. MOYNIHAN (Ed) 
His friends in every way 
Are growing every day. 

Business Administration; Band 1,2,3,4; R.O.T.C. 1,2, Ser- 
geant. 



LOIS MUELLER 

// sunbeams oft are found 

In one this girl is wound. 
Literature and Arts A; G.A.A. 3; Gilpin English Club 3; 
Public Speaking Club 4; Athletic Association 3. 




■4 45 }j> 





.MAURICE MURLEY 

The kind that lives today; 
And that's the only way. 

Literature and Arts A. 



CHARLES MURPHY (Chuck) 

From sloth ,he is so far, 
That him it cannot mar. 

Industrial Arts A; Basketball 2. 





WILLIAM WALLACE MURTLAND, JR. (Bill) 

An army boy is he, 

And quite stern you can see. 
Electrical Engineering; Gilpin English Club 3; Military 
Hand 3,4, Corporal and Sergeant 3, 2nd Lieutenant and 
Captain 4; Public Speaking Club 4; R.O.T.C. 3.4; Social 
Science Club 4. 



EVERETT C. NELSEN 

To boys and girls the same, 

He has his secret fame. 
Medicine; German Club 3.4, Vice President 4; Gilpin 
English Club 1. President 1; Orchestra 1,2.3.4; Social 
Science Club 4; National Honor Society 4; Illinois All- 
State High School Orchestra 4; State Championship 
Orchestra 3,4. 



LESTER E. NELSON (Red) 

Red hair and full of fun; 

And lots of pals he's won. 
Engineering; Blue and Gold Club 4; German Club 
Football 3,4. 



AUDREY NINER 

She's blonde, and tall, and true, 
Does she agree with you? 

Secretarial; G.A.A. 1,2; Social Science Club 4; Athletic- 
Association 3; Ye Modern Stenos 4; Baseball 2. 







ADELINE NORBERG 

Much pleasure she can bring 
When'er she starts to sing. 

Secretarial. 



ROBERT W. NORTH (Bob) 

In R.O.T.C, hair is blonde, 
Of the women is quite fond. 

Business Administration; Journalism Club 4; 

Staff 4, Associate Editor 4; Student Council 3; 

1,2,3,4, 1st Lieutenant 2,3. 



Tournal 
R'.O.T.C. 





4 46 }>■ 





ARDEZE NOYD (Arda) 

With joy her heart does leap, 
By truth her smile is deep. 

Teacher's Course. 



DONALD J. NUGENT 

Pick any nice word out; 

It fits without a doubt. 
Teacher's Course. 



RAYMOND E. OFFERMAXX 

Now offer this man fun, 

And his .heart you have won. 
Industrial Arts A; Shop Manager 4; Shop Basketball 1,. 
3,4 ; Shop Track 4. 



MARIE M OLESEX 

Efficient, bright with joy; 

Is loved by girl and boy. 
Teacher's; Athletic Association 3,4; Girl Reserves . 
Handbook Staff 4; Honor Society 3,4; Journalism Club 
Tournal Staff 4; Year Book Staff 4. 





L Hi. 




IREXF. M. OLSON ("Rene) 

She's hard to understand ; 

But when you do, she's grand. 
Business Administration; G.A.A. 1.2,3; Girl Reserves 2.3; 
Girls' Chorus 2,3: Chorus 1,2,3,4; Journalism Club 4; 
Journal Staff 4; Year Book Staff 4; Hockey 2: Tennis 1,2. 



ELLA I . ORENDOFF 

This clever, quick Miss Ella 
Can often fool a fella. 

Secretarial; Commercial Club 4; Gilpin English Club 
Girl Reserves 3.4; Xational Honor Society 4. 





WILMA ELIZABETH OTIS (Willie) 
From top she's not far 
About school she's a star. 

Teacher's; Chorus 3,4; Gilpin English Club 1; 
serves 2; Public Speaking Club 4. 



ELIZABETH D. OWEN 

.4 tall and slender lass 
With lots and lots of class. 

Literature and Arts A; French Club 3,4, Secretary 4 
Girl Reserves 4; Journal Staff 4; Journalism Club 4 
Junior Chorus 1,2; Public Speaking Club 4; Senior Play 
4; Year Book Staff 4; Honor Society 4; Editor of Sin 
dent Handbook 4. 




4 47 }:,* 






CLIFFORD PATTEN (Pat) 

As good as gold to know 
He never has a foe. 

Literature and Arts A. 



LILLIAN' M. PATCH (Lill) 

More like a gem each year; 
With mind both bright and clear. 
Secretarial; G.A.A. 1,2; Gilpin English Club 
1,2,3,4; Tennis 2; Track 1; Volleyball 1,2,3,4. 



DOROTHY PEARCE (Dot) 

She's welcome at each place 
By every single face. 

Secretarial; Art Club 3; Commercial Club 

English Club 2, Secretary 2. 




Gilp 



MILDRED A. PAUPP 

She does both work and play 

In an upright way. 
Secretarial; Art Club 4; Athletic Association 4; Gilpin 
English Club 2; Ye Modern Stenos 4. 







RAYMON I ) PADRATZIK 

A bright and clever lad is Ray 
Working hard from day to day. 
Engineering; Athletic Association 3,4; lntra-Mural Le 
Basketball 4; National Honor Society 4. 



ADDIS PEARSON 

She's full of fun, and yet 

Her work she'll always get. 
Literature and Arts A; Student Council 1,2.3,4; Girl Re- 
serves 2.3.4. Treasurer 4; French Club 3,4, President 4; 
Public Speaking Club 4; G.A.A. 1,2.3,4; Honor Society 
3.4; Athletic Association 3,4; Dramatics 2; Social Science 
Club 4; Senior Play 4; Basketball 1. 



GEORGE PEGNOTTO 

We like hint, so would you 

If you just knew him too. 
Industrial Arts A; Orchestra 2,3; Member of District 
Champion Orchestra 3; Member of State Champion Or- 
chestra 3. 



CHARLES S. PETERS 

In stature he is small; 

In intellect he's tall. 
Engineering. 







~4 48fe» 




ESTHER E. PETERSON (Es> 

She's cute, we know it well, 

And aren't afraid to tell. 
Secretarial; Athletic Association 3,4; G.A.A. 1.2,3,4; Gil- 
pin English Club 2; Girl Reserves 4; Social Science Club 
4; Ye Modern Stenos 4; Baseball 4; Basketball 4; Hockev 
1,1; Track 4. 



KENNETH PETERSON 

His character is fine; 
In class he's right in line. 

Business Administration. 






'*•" 





ERED J. PETRl'SKA (Freddie) 

Trustworthy lad you bet; 
One of the best we've met. 

Literature and Arts B. 



JOHN S. PETIU'SKA 

.4 reputation clear, 

And to the top he's near. 

Engineering Course. 






EVA JEAN PFAFF 

Her schooling a success, 

And friends? Oh goodness, yes. 
Teacher's; German Club 3.4; Gilpin English Club 1; Girl 
Reserves 2.3.4; G.A.A. 1,3.1: Public Speaking Club 4; 
Social Science Club 4. 



EDWARD W. PHELPS (Eddi-i 

They're few and far between 
The boys like him, I mean. 

Literature and Arts B; German Club . 

Club 3. 



Gilpin English 





ROBERT E. PILCHER 

.4 blonde with curly Jtair 
He's kind and always fair. 

Business Administration; Chorus 1,2,3,4; Gilpin 



Club 



Englisl 



Secretary 2; Hi-Y 2,3.4; Public Speaking Club 4 



R.O.T.C. 1.2,3,4; Social Science Club 
Tennis 4. 



Senior Play 



KATHARINE IL PITTS 

When she laughs so will you 
When she's sad you are too. 

Teacher's; Gilpin English Club 1.2; Girl Reserves 3,4; 
Chorus 1,2,3,4. 




-4 4? }*•■■ 







GORDON L. POTTER (Pete) 

There's goodness way inside, 
He cannot hope to hide. 

Industrial Arts A; Athletic Association 3,4; 

letics, Basketball 1.2.3,4. 



HARRIETT I.. POWELL 

A brown-haired girl quite small 

She's always kind to all. 
Teacher's; Girl Reserves 2,3; Journalism Club 4; Athletic 
Association 3. 4; J High Journal Staff 4; Year Book Staff 
I; National Honor Society 4. 



KI.EAXORE C. PROCK (El) 

In typing she is fine 

In shorthand site does shine. 
Secretarial; Debating Club 1,2; Social Science Cltiti 4; Ve 
Modern Stenos 4. 



U 1 1. 1,1 AM QUERIO (Bill) 

He's handsome you can see. 
And nice as he can be. 

ICngineering; French Club 2,3. 








E I'll EL L. RAPSOX 

Someone's steno she will be, 
Doing work with accuracy. 

Clerical Course. 



EKANK 1) RICH. JR. 

-1 peppy member oj the band, 
The way he plays the horn is grand. 
Literature and Arts B; Band 2,3.4; Soloist 4; State 
Champion Solo Contest 2nd Place 4; R.O.T.C. 1. 






LILLIAN UIBLON 

Friendly, smart, and very nice. 
The kind you'll look at twice. 

Literature and Arts A; Athletic Association 4; French 
Club 3,4. Chairman of Program Committee 4; G.A.A. 4; 
Girl Reserves 2,3,4, Secretary 3, Cabinet Treasurer 4; 
Social Science Club 4; National Honor Society 3,4. 



CHARLES I. RAUWORTH 

His friends are many, joes jew, 
Always happy, never blue. 

Electrical; Radio Club 4; R.O.T.C. 1. 




" : - 



50 fr 





MARY LOUISE RICHARDS (Louise) 

Her wavy dark brown hair 

Is quite beyond compare. 
Secretarial: Girl Reserves 2.3; Hawaiian Guitar Club 4; 
Social Science Club 4. 



ELSIE RINEARSON* (Riny) 

Elsie's pretty and quite small; 

Dark, and not so very tall. 
Literature and Arts A; Art Club 2,3; Athletic Associa- 
tion 3,4; French Club 3,4; G.AA. 2,3,4; Girl Reserves 
2,3,4; Public Speaking Club 4; Rifle Corps 4; Student 
Council 2; Social Science Club 4; Terpsichorean Club 4; 
Senior Play 4; R.O.T.C. Sponsor 4; Basketball 2; Track 



MARGARET E. ROBBINS (Peggy) 
A shy and bashful lass; 
A favorite in each class. 

Literature and Arts A; Athletic Association 3; G.A.A. 1,2, 
3,4; Etiquette Club 1; Girl Reserves 2.3,4; Journalism 
Club 4; Public Speaking Club 4; Baseball 2,3; Basketball 
1.2 3; Tennis 1; Track 1,2,3. 



GEORGE ROBINSON (Screw) 

7 his boy surely likes to play, 
For he does all the day. 

Uusiness Administration. 








IONE CAMERON ROBINSON (Hetty) 

At typing this girl can't be beat; 
She is pretty, and so fleet. 

Secretarial; National Honor Society 4. 



ISABELLA ROBIXSON (Essay) 

This girl always does her work 

Hard jobs she'll never shirk. 
Secretarial; Girl Reserves 2,3,4; Social Science Club -I ; 
Ye Merrie Stenos 4. 






MIRIAM M. ROCK 

A girl many call friend, 
True unto the end. 

Teacher's; G.AA. 3; German Club 3. 



ELSIE L. ROGERS 

Curly locks, eyes of brown, 
Never see her with a frown. 

Literature and Arts A; G.A.A. 1; Girl Reserves 1; 

Speaking Club 4; Student Council 2. 



4 5 1 }3«~ 






*8^ : JBm 




STEWART ROLLINSON (Stew) 

A tall and handsome boy, 
Who finds life one big joy. 

Literature and Arts B; Gilpin English Club 3, President 
3; Hi-Y 3,4; Band 1,2,3,4, Property Man 3, Assistant 
Student Director 4; Brass Sextet State and National 
Champions 3; Horn Quartet District Champions 4; Bas- 
ketball 4. 



ROBERT C. ROSE (Bob) 

This boy's friendly, ready smile 
Makes 'him a friend worth while. 

Art; Art Club 3,4; Lunch Room Club 2,3,4; Social Science 
Club 4. 





WIXIFRED ROSSI (Winnie) 

.1 little, black-haired lass, 
The life of every class. 

Secretarial Course. 



ELEANOR SAB1N 

In school work she is good. 
Does everything she should. 

Secretarial; Social Science Club 4; Ye Merrie Stenos 4. 





SYLVIA SAXDBERG 

Dark eyes and curly hair, 

Good times with you she'll share. 

Secretarial; Girl Reserves 3; Social Science Club 4; Ye 

Modern Stenos 4. 



MAURICE J. SANDRETTO 

He's small but smart, they say; 
He'll make his mark some day. 

Engineering; Athletic Association 3; German Club 2,3. 





WALTER C. SCHAULAND 

Tall, handsome, free from care, 
Twinkling eyes and curly hair. 

Engineering; Athletic Association 3; R.O.T.C. 1,1 

Football 3. 



DORIS SCHLEETER 

A friendly girl is she, 
No nicer one could be. 

Secretarial; Art Club 2. 





-4 52 ]J» 





WILLIAM W. SCHOFIELD (Bill) 

If you could know this boy, 
We're sure he'd bring you joy. 

Engineering ; Athletic Association 3; Football 4. 



EMMA LOUISE SCHOOP (M) 

She's tall and blonde and sweet, 
She's cute and always neat. 

Clerical Course. 



CLAYTON' SCHORIE (Toots) 
On the sax he's a star, 
We know he will go far. 

Engineering Course. 



VIRGINIA R. SCHREIXER (Virg) 

Here's a sweet little maid; 

Of work she's not afraid. 
Secretarial; Commercial Club 4; Girl Reserves 3,4; Social 
Science Club 4. 







LIXDA SCHROEDER (Lindy) 

.4 friendly lass but shy, 

Who smiles as you pass by. 
Literature and Arts B; German Club 2.3.4; Public Speak- 
ing Club 4. 



RUTH SCHUMM 

Tall and cute and very smart, 

A girl with a friendly heart. 
Business Administration; Chorus 1,2,3.4; Girl Reserves 
3.4; Honor Society 3.4; Public Speaking Club 4; Lit 
Lights 3,4, Secretary, Vice President, President 3,4. 





OLIVER SCIARINE (John) 

He's still but very smart, 

And always does his part. 
Literature and Arts A; Band 2,3,4; R.O.T.C. Band 1; 
I.T.H.S. Tazz Orchestra 3; R.O.T.C. 1; Journal Staff 3; 
Saxaphone Ensemble 3,4; Basketball 1.2; Track 1.2,3. 

ETHEL SCOTLAND 

Blonde and short, always gay, 

Laughing the livelong day. 
Literature and Arts A; Art Club 4; G.A.A. 1,2,3,4; Public 
Speaking Club 4; Junior Class Treasurer 3; Honor So- 
ciety 4; Debating Team 4; Social Science Club 4; Terp- 
sichorean Club 2,3.4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2,3; 2nd 
in Extemporaneous Speech Contest 4. 




••*:{53 







F. LAWRENCE SEAMAN'S (Zeke) 

.4 friendly lad is Zeke, 

Not bold and yet not meek. 
Literature and Arts A; Athletic Association 3.4, President 
4; Athletic Board 4; Band 1,2,3,4; Booster Board 3; Hi-V 
2.3.4. Vice President 3; Senior Play 4; Vice President of 
Stale Older Boys' Conference 3, President 4; Basketball 
2.3.4; Blue and Gold Club 2,3.4; Social Science Club 4; 
Football 2.3.4, Co-Captain 4; Honorable Mention Football 
and Basketball 4. 

ROBERT L SECOR (Bob) 

Dark and curly is his hair, 

Answer to a maiden's prayer. 
Business Administration: Blue and Gold Club 1,2,3,4; 
loumal Staff 4; Year Book Staff 4, Sports Editor 4; 
Heavyweight Basketball 1,2; Football 2,3; Intra-Mural 
Basketball 4; Lightweight Basketball 3; Football 1; Track 
1. 



MAXINE ELSIE SEIBERLING (Mickey) 

In art slie is a star; 

In this she will go Jar. 
Music and Art; Art Club 3,4; French Club 4; Gilpin 
English Club 2,3; Girl Reserves 4. 



RICHARD E. SHARP 

A boy you all should meet. 
Friendly and very neat. 

Clerical Course 







\\ . HAROLD SHAW 

.1 quiet friendly lad, 

Who's never, never mad. 
lusin-'-s Administration: Hi-Y 1.2; Journalism Club 4; 
Year Book Staff -1; Lightweight Football 3; Track 1.2. 



OLIVER SHEARER 

His best he'll always do, 
Work hard until he's through. 

Literature and Arts A. 



WI1.ITTTE A. SHERWOOD (Bill) 

You will always find him neat, 
He thinks the girls are pretty sweet. 
Literature an 1 Arts A; K.O.T.C. 1.2.3; Gilpin English 
Club 3: Social Science Club 4; Usher 3,4; Student Council 
1.2: Senior Play 4; Public Speaking Club, Secretary 4. 



CHESTER MARQUIS S1DELL 1 

In every class a star, 

From the top he isn't far. 
Literature and Arts A; Blue and Gold Club 3.4; Social 
Science Club 4; Public Speaking Club 4, Chairman Pro- 
gram Committee 4; Orchestra 2,3,4; National Honor So- 
ciety 4: State Champion Orchestra 3.4; Class Dav Exer- 
cises 4; Football 1.2,3,4; Track 4. 



■4 54 )§*• 




—Mil 




KITH K. SIPPEL 

Liked by everyone she knows, 

Welcome where'er she goes. 
Literature and Arts A; Chorus 1; Debating Club 1; Girl 
Reserves 3; Library Club 4; Public Speaking Club 4; 
Social Science Club 4. 



MARGARET SKORUPA " 

Margaret is a public speaker; 

And also is a knowledge seeker. 
Teacher's; Girl Reserves 3,4; Public Speaking Club -1. 






JOHN Sl.ATTERY (Jack) 

A laughing happy boy, 
He's always filled loith joy. 

Engineering; Intra-Mural Basketball 4. 



JOE SMAJD (Smitty) 

Everyone likes this lad, 
Because he's never sad. 

Industrial Arts A. 



JOHN SMARKER (Smarkl 

A star at basketball, 

He's friendly, nice, and tall. 
Business Administration; Athletic Association 3; Basket- 
ball 3,4; .All-Conference Forward 4. Co-Captain 4; Blue 
and Cold Club 3,4; Football 3,4; All-Conference End 4; 
French Club 3,4. 



CUNEGUNDA G. SMIGIELSKI (Connie) 
In her classes high she rates, 
Liked by teachers and classmates. 

Secretarial; English Club 2; Rifle Corps 4; R.O.T.C. 4; 
Military Band Sponsor 4; Social Science Club 4; Ye 
Modern Stenos 4; Hockey 4; Secretary to Mr. Fairfield 4. 



CLAYTON M. SMITH 

From Manhattan he did come, 
Teachers say he's not so dumb. 

Literature and Arts A. 



GLADYS SMITH 

This girl always does her part 
With a willing eager heart. 

Teacher's; Girl Reserves 2,3,4; Public Speaking Club 4. 






■4 55 )g» 



- — 131 — 





JACK SONTAG CJoeie) 

Little, funny, and gay, 
Laughing all through tJie day, 
Business Administration; Senior Chjrus 3, -I. 



FRANCES E. SOREXSEX 

She's liked by everyone, 
She's always hunting fun. 

Secretarial; Ye Merrie Stenos 4. 








VIOLA V. SORENSON (Vil 

.4 girl with dark, brown hair, 
A friend who's true and rare. 

Business Administration; Chorus 2.3.4; French Club 

Vice President 4. 



RUTH IDELL SOUVENIER (Frenchy) 

.-1 favorite is she, 

As merry as can be. 
Literature and Arts A; Athletic Association 3,4; Chorus 
2.3,4; French Club 4; G.A.A. 1,2,3,4; Girl Reserve; 2,3,4; 
Ritle Corps 3,4; Terpsichorean Club 3,4; Social Science 
Cluh I; Public Speaking Club 4; W.H.W. Club 1; Bas- 
krtb.dl 1.2,3,4: Hockey 1.3,4; Tennis 1,2,3,4; Baseball 1. 



HARRIET IVY SPAFFORD 

Her hair and eyes are dark; 

Some day she'll make her mark. 
Secretarial; Commercial Club 4; Social Science Club 4. 




1, F.I.AM) SPENCER (Lee) 

Happy-go-lucky is this boy, 
Life is just one big joy. 

Engineering Course. 



DARLENE SPIER (Dar) 

.4 miss with dark, brown hair, 
She's sweet beyond compare. 
Teacher's; Girl Reserves 1,2; G.A.A. 3,4; Gilpin 
Club 1; Rifle Club 4; Social Science Club 4; Publi 
ing Club 4; Hockey Club 4; Basketball 4. 



EDITH SP1ESS (Pard) 

A girl who's kind and true. 
Who always smiles at you. 

Literature and Arts B. 




English 
Speak- 





56 f> 




LAURA SPRAGUE 

.4 star in this year's play ; 

A sweet and charming way. 
Literature and Arts A; Athletic Association 3,4, Secretary 
4; Debate Team J, 4; Dramatic Club 2,3, President 2,3; 
French Club 3,4, Secretary 4; G.A.A. 1,2,4; Girl Reserves 
2.3,4, Vice President 4; National Honor Society 3,4; Public 
Speaking Club 4; Reply to Seniors 3; Junior Class Secre- 
tary 3; Senior Play 4; Social Science Club 4; Student 
Council 1,3, Chairman 3 ; Terpsichorean Club 3,4; Vice 
President of Senior Class 4; Hockey 1,2; Track 1,2. 



HAROLD STAPLETON 

A quiet, bashful lad, 
He's ayiything but sad. 

Husiness Administration. 








'id 




HELEN' M. STATES (States) 

Her grades are always high, 
We hate to say goodbye. 

Business Administration; Girl Reserves 3; Public Speak 
ing Club 4. 



JACK H. STEFFEN 

To all who know this boy, 

He brings a world of joy. 
Boys' Chorus 2; Junior Chorus 2; Senior Chorus 3; 0;.>era 
"Martha" 3. 





AXEL SUN'DSTROM 

As a journalist he'll win fame; 
The women he sure likes to tame. 

Business Administration; Boys' Glee Club 1,2; Chorus 
1.2; Hi-V 2,3; Journal Staff 4, Business Manager 4; Year 
[look Staff 4, Business Manager 4; Track 1,2; Football 2. 



HAZEL M. SW'AN'SOX 

.4 keen and willing mind; 

A good friend you will find. 
Teacher's; Public Speaking Club 4. 





CLIFFORD R. SWEETWOOl) (Cliff) 
A willing fellow is this Cliff; 
He'll gladlv tackle jobs quite stiff. 
Secretarial; R.O.T.C. 1,2,3,4; Boys' Chorus 
Chorus 1,2; Senior Chorus 3,4; "Martha" 4. 



JOHN A. TAYLOR (Red) 

He's good at all he tries; 

This boy is quite a prize. 
Industrial Arts A. 



luu 




■4 57 fc~ 



JOUET JUNIOR COLLEGE LIBRART 
JOLIET, ILLINOIS 






JOHN J. TESSIATORE (Tess) 

In basketball a star, 

We think he will go far. 
Mechanical Drafting; Band 3,4; Blue and Gold Club 4 ; 
[halting Club 3; R.O.T.C. 1,2, Sergeant 1. Captain 2; 
Basketball 4; Football 4; Track 4; Shop Basketball 1,2,3. 



AUDREY E. THOMPSON 

She works hard at each class; 

This happy little lass. 
Teacher's; Chorus 2,3; Gilpin English Club 1; Girl Re- 
serves 1; Journalism Club 3; Journal Start 3; Social 
Science Club 4. 








KATHLEEN" THOMPSON (Dolly) 

Her friends all call her Dolly; 
This girl so gay and jolly. 

Secretarial Course. 



EDWARD R. THURLOW (Ed) ■ 

.4 soloist in the band, 

His playing sure is grand. 
Literature and Arts A; Band 2,3,4. District Solo Contest 
3.4; State Solo Contest 2,3,4, Property Man 3, Librarian 
4. Section Leader 3,4; Gilpin English Club 1, Secretary 1; 
Journalism Club 4; Journal Staff 4; Military Band 1; 
National High School Band Association 3,4; R.O.T.C. 1, 
Sergeant 1; Social Science Club 4; Year Book Staff 4; 
1st place State Solo Contest 4, 1st place Sectional Con- 
test 4. 



MARY VERONICA TIERNEY 

Mary, Mary, not contrary 
Clever, artistic, always war\ 
.Music and Arts; Art CI"'- ' " " : -~ D 

'3.4; Girl Reserves 3,4 





Vis:c'-,i 


-■■:['.: 


/7y ... 


■ ?!§l 


f& \ 1 


\ 


pu 







Art Club 2,3.4. Vice President 3,4; Chorus 
' Baseball 2; Basketball 2; Hockey 



CECILIA TOMASZEWSKI 

Her creed is work and play, 

bid honest, good, and gay. 
Secretarial; Commercial Club 4; Gilpin English Club 4; 
Girl Reseives 4; Social Science Club 4. 






HELEN IRENE TOTH (Reenee) 
.4 smile jor everyone 
From mom till day is done. 

Home Nursing Course. 



RUTH LILLIAN TULLOCK (Ruthie) 

.4 happy carefree lass, 

Well loved in every class. 
Literature and Arts A; Centennial High School, Pueb 
Colorado, 1,2,3; Orchestra 4; Social Science Club 4. 




■~4 58 




DORIS LAURETTA TYLER (Do Do) 
Her gay, good-natured grin, 
Many a friend will lain. 

Secretarial Course. 



FRANCES VALLENBERG (Frank) 

Her friends are many, foes none, 
Works hard, but still has fun. 

Secretaiial Service; Commercial Club 4; Girl Reserves 4; 

Social Science Club 3. 



CORNELIA M. VREULS 

Good things are sometimes small, 

Great persons not so tall. 
Literature ami Arts A; G.A.A. 1,2,3,4; Girl Reserves 2; 
Journalism Club 3,4; Journal Staff 4; Junior Chorus 1; 
Lunch Room Club 1,2,3,4; Social Science Club 4; Base- 
ball 1,3,4; Basketball 1,3,4; Tennis 3,4; Track 1,3. 



WALTER C. WACHENDORFER (Walky) 
A friendly chap is Walter 
In work he does not falter. 

Industrial Arts A; Art Club 3,4; Drafting Club 2.3,4; 
Chief Draftsman 3; R .O.T.C. 1,2.3.4, Sergeant 2,3, 1st 
Sergeant 4. 







HELEN M. WAHTOLA 

She always does her best, 
Now you can guess the rest. 

Secretarial; Gilpin English Club 2; Ye Modern Stenos 4. 



INGE WARMBIER 

This little girl is shy 

Her grades are always high. 

Teacher's; Journalism Club 4, 



EDWARD WASHER (Ham) 

He's likeable you bet, 

He does not frown or fret. 
Engineering; Athletic Association 3,4; Blue and Gold 
Club 2,3,4; Drafting Club 2; Gilpin English Club 1, Vice 
President 1; Basketball 2,3, Manager 4; Football 1,2,3,4, 
Named on All- Conference Football Team; Track 3. 



AUDREY C. WATTS 

•Clever and bright is she, 
Successful? We shall see. 

Literature and Arts A. 




\ I 




*;;{ 59 > 






VIOLA M. WATTS 

She's small and does work hard. 

Her marks she's sure to guard. 
Teacher's; Athletic Association 3.4; Girl Reserves 2,3,4; 
Journalism Club 4; Journal Staff 4; Social Science Club 
4; Year Book Staff 4. 



JAMES WELCH (Jim) 

An energetic lad is James; 

Full of all the highest aims. 
Business Administration. 





HELEN M. WELLMAN 

A darling you can bet; 
One of the best we've met. 

Secretarial Course. 



KARL DON WERNER (Mickey) 

A jolly boy is Mickey, 

A favorite of Miss Dickie. 
Literature and Arts A; Senior Chorus 2,3; Gilpin English 
Club 3; Public Speaking Club 4; Student Council 1,3; 
Yell Leader 1,2,3; Golf Team 2. 



ERMA E. WHALEN (Blondie) 

// you get the chance, 

You should see her dance. 
Secretarial; G.A.A. 1,2; Gilpin English Club 1,2; Lunch 
R'iom Club 4; Social Science Club 4; Tap Dancing Club 
1.2; Ye Modern Stenos 4; Hockey 1. 



ELEN'OR E. WHITE (Whit'ey) 
Her pretty eyes of blue, 
Will show you that she's true. 

Secretarial; G.A.A. 1,2; Girl Reserves 3,4; Social Science 
Club 3,4; Ye Modern Stenos 4; Commercial Artist 4; Sec- 
retary for Mr. McLain 4; Basketball 1; Hockey 1. 








W1LLARD R. WHITE (Bill) 

His head is always steady; 
tor fun he's always ready. 

Engineering; Biology Club 2; German Club 2,3, Vice 
President 3; Gilpin English Club 1, Vice President 1; 
Middle West Championship Team 3; R.O.T.C. 1,2,3,4, Ser- 
geant 2, 1st Lieutenant 3.4; Social Science Club 4. 



MARY IRENE WILL (Red) 

Has ideals high and pure; 

She's kind we all are sure. 
Secretarial; G.A.A. 1,2; Gilpin English Club 1, Treasurer 
1; Girl Reserves 2,3; Y r e Merry Stenos 4. 




■4 60 }§*•• 





CARL WILLOWS (Pussy! 

He came there from Thornton High: 
He's bright, slight, and very spry. 

Business Administration; Thorton Township High School. 

Harvey, Illinois. 1,2,3; T.T.H.S. Boys' Club 1,2,3; T.T.H.S. 

Athletic Association 3; Latin Club T.T.H.S. 2,3. 



INEZ A. WIMMEE (Peg) 

Her judgment's truly just, 

Then conquer? Yes, she must. 
Nurse's; G.A.A. 4; Girl Reserves 3,4; Senior Chorus 4. 



NORMA WINROTH 

Retiring, not bold 

Like a sweet princess of old. 
Literature and Arts A; Art Club 3; French Club 
Girl Reserves 2, Treasurer 2. 



MARGARET WISWELL (Peg) 

She's sponsor of our band, 

in uniform she's grand. 
Literature and Arts A; Band Sponsor 4; G.A.A. 1,2. 3, 4; 
Gilpin English Club 3; Girl Reserves 2; Girl Scouts 1.2; 
Journalism Club 4; Orchestra 1.2,3,4, Secretary 2; Repre- 
sentative for All-State Orchestra 4; Social Science Club 
4; Terpsichorean Club 2,3,4; Winner District Solo Con- 
test 4; Baseball 1.2; Basketball 1,4; Hockey 1,2,4; Track 
1,2.3. 







LEO WITKIN 

He's a friend to all he knows, 

And smiles where'er he goes. 
Literature and Arts A; Journalism Club 4; Journal Staff 
4; Year Book Staff 4; F'ootball 3,4; Intra-Mural Basket- 
lull 4; Lightweight Football 2. 



MELVIN WITKIN 

Abstained from all that's bad; 
His heart is always glad. 

Literature and Arts A; Athletic Association 3; Gilpin 
English Club 2; Ticket Selling Committee 4; Football 3.4; 
Intra-Mural League Champs 4. 






HELEN LOUISE WOOD 

Debates are her long suit, 
She's small, and smart, and cute. 
Secretarial; Athletic Association 3; Booster Board 3.4; 
Debating Team 4; G.A.A. 1,2; Gilpin English Club 2. 
President 2; Girl Reserves 2,3,4, Secretary 2, President 3, 
Social Chairman 4; Social Science Club 4, President 4; 
Student Council 2,4; Delegate to Girl Reserve Confer- 
ence 3; Secretary for Mr. Kirby 4; Ye Modern Stenos 4, 
Program Chairman 4; Chairman of Constitutional Com- 
mittee 4; Hockey 1,2; Basketball 1,2; Baseball 1.2. 

MILTON C. WOODRICH 

A boy with head up high. 
Not much can pass him by. 

Auto Mechanics; National Honor Society 4. 




*{ 61 






WARREN A. VEMM 

Warren is a thoughtful lad 
Among the best the school has had. 

Literature and Arts A; Booster Board 2.3; National 
Championship Band 1,2,3; State Championship Orchestra 
2,3; R.O.T.C. 1; German Club 3; National Honor Society 
3; District Orchestra Solo Contest 1st place. 



AVIS YOUNG 

She's hopeful, that we know, 

And does each task just so. 
ecretarial Service; Gilpin English Club 2; Girl Reserves 
3,-1; Social Science Club 4; Ye Merrie Stenos 4. 





Mil IX D. YOUNG 

He's true, and knows his mind, 
And his friends know he's kind. 

Medicine; Gilpin English Club 1,2,3. 



LILY MAE YOUNG (Judy) 

Site's smart, this Lily Mae, 

And likes quite well to play. 
Se retarial; G.A.A. 1.2; Gilpin English Club 1.2; Tv 
Award 3; Baseball 1,2,3,-1; Volleyball 2; Track 1.2.3.4. 





^ ZAMKOVTTZ 
This liusky lad has vim, 
In life he's sure to win. 

■ss Administration; Football -4; 



P.lue and Gold Club 



HAROLD ZATTAU (Zatl 

In football he's a hound 

A better kid's not joimd. 
Electrical Engineering; Ath'etic Association 3,4; Blue and 
Gold Club 4; Football 2.4; Track 4. 





KAI'IIERIXE ZEROVIC 

Although she is rather shy 

One on her can rely. 
Teacher's; Girl Reserves 3; Social Science Club 4. 



THERESA ZUPANCIC 

She always does her part 
And has, way from the start. 

Secretarial Service. 





«i{62 



fe... 




CHARLES L. TABU 

Tall, handsome, curly hair, 
Goes over big with the "fair. 

Literature and Arts A. 



VIRGINIA JOHNSON (Boots) 

Sort of little, but oh, my, 

You ought to see the twinkle in her eye! 

Secretarial Course. 









i\U 



JAMES W. VVEIGLE 

Such pretty curly hair 
You'll not find anywhere. 
Literature and Arts A; Orchestra 1,2,3, 
Public Speaking Club 4, Treasurer 4. 



Treasurer 



VINCENT PATRICK MONFERDINI 
A wise and conscientious lad 
Among the best the school has had. 

Business Administration; Band 1,2,3,4. 



JOHN BACZUK 

DOROTHY BOLSTAI) 

LAWRENCE CARLSON 

EVELYN ELLENA 

LILLIAN GOODSON 

EDWARD GRUENWALD 

RAY M. HEIMAN 

GENEVIEVE D. HOLMAN 

HARRY S. HUMPHREY 

RICHARD HUNTER 

FRANK JUR1CIC 

JOSEPH J. JURSINOVICH 

JOHN KOS 

ROBERT L. KOSMERL 

STANLEY LEWIS 

LA VAUGHN LINDQUIST 

RUDOLPH LUBICH 

WANDA M. MIDDLESWORTH 

JOSEPH MIHELICH 

EDWARD MINKUS 

ROBERT MOORE 

ROBERT NELSON 

BERNHARD REITMAIER 



FLORENCE M. RADEMACHER 

Someone's chorus she will grace, 
With her bright and sunny face. 

Secretarial Course. 




JAMES W. RICE (Jim) 

Friends he has now by the score; 

Every day he makes lots more. 
Literature and Arts A. 




4 63 }:>■ 




-Jll-o- 




3ln ^fflenmriant 

Arthur Frederick Hoffman 
Class of 1931 



APRIL 30, 1913 
JUNE 12, 1929 




CLASS AND IVY DAY SPEAKERS 

First Row—Kennedy, Kroesch. Dittmeyer, Thompson, Kristal, Scotland. Wood, Smigielski, Heggie, Dystrup. 
Second Row — Gerkensmeyer, Bahr, Sidell, Anderson, Oleson, Voung, Lundquist, Tomaszewski, Wahtola, 

Camp. 
Third Row — Engimann, Carlin, Peterson, Rose, Xelson, Querio. Baczuk, Jursinovich, Ferro. 



--*{ 64 }&°~ 



_JIK—. 



w,~- 




SENIOR PLAY CAST 

First Row— V. Anderson, M. Hartong. 

Second Row— A. Killeen, L. Sprague. R. Pilcher, T. Dyblie, D. Bush. E. Werner. I\. Rinearscm. A. Heath, 

B. Owen. H. M. Brown. 
Third Row— H. Bush. W. Sherwood, M. Mayer, A. Pearson, H. Cavanaugh. 




SENIOR PLAY CAST AND HELPERS 

First Row— Anders; n. Hartong. 

Second Row~Killeen. Sp v ague, Pilcher, Dyblie, D Bush. Werner, Rinearson, Her.th, Owen, Brown. 
Third Row— Kaufrman. La Fontaine, H. Bush. Sherwood. Mayer. Pearson, Cavanaugh. 
Fourth Row — Kroesch, Dow, Souvenicr, Dille, Johannsen, Clyne. MarwicU, Carlson, Scotland, Hicks. 
Fifth Row— C Leach, Dittmeycr, McKeo-.vn. fal.cy, Coler, Davis, M. Leach, Becker, Miss Lena M. Dick- 
inson. 



4 65 



— ) i3bi/ 






TWO YEM? GRADUATES 

First Row— Hoge. Salato, Jaakkola, Rungaitis, Ladich, Si'cinski, Smigielski, Tomazewsksi, Welch, S.udakis, 

Ondrepa, Mohalick. 
Second Row — Smaron, Kuban, Kastelic, Kramerich, Pasteris, Plese. Feigerle, Vlasich, Misaravic, Biernat. 
Third Row— Miss B. Agnew, Kuglick. Stahl, Janosica Van Benthuysen, Orsini, Boldcgo, Pasternak, Wynne. 
Fourth Row— Lepacek, Garavaglia, Stahl, Ragusa, Budhazii, Schultz, Olivo. Barbie. 




-4 66 fa 



— JIK — 




3u £R 



cntunam 



RUTH DENNING 
Class of 1932 

September 5, 1914 
February 28, 193 1 



-<67)l- 



— 13 








Camp 



Kay 



Lilya 



Hoffr 



OFFICERS OF THE CLASS OF 1932 



Edward Camp 
Harriet Kay 
Ardis Lilya 
Charles Hoffman 



President 

Vice President 

Secretary 

. . Treasurer 



ROADS 

RUTH DENNING 



Home ties may try to bind me down. 

Dear may be my adode; 
But ever I must break away 

And wander down the road. 
And I must be a vagabond. 

The wind my only friend, 
In quest of beauty I may find. 

Perhaps, around the bend. 



And vainly all the earth-born blind 

May call to me and taunt; 
But I will follow all the trails, 

And all the paths that haunt 
The restless, pagan heart of me. 

My careless way I'll wend. 
At the next cure, perhaps I'll find 

The gladness, 'round the bend. 



I'll follow silver ribbon roads 

And gypsy roads of brown, 
The crooked roads, the dusty roads 

Through meadow and through town. 
Footsore and weary I may be, 

But many a year I'll spend 
Upon an endless search to find 

Delight, there round the bend. 




As ragged as a gypsy, with 

The wild songs of a fool, --- 
Yet wise, from lessons taught so well 

In life's straightforward school, -■ 
I'll live a young life, and when I 

Have reached my Journey's End, 
There, on that Endless Road, I'll find 

The Beauty 'round the bend. 



*)(68}* 



— JTl 




CLASS OF 1932 

First Row — Adolphson, Agazzi, Ageton, Allan, Anast, Arbeiter, LautYer, W. Koern.er, K. Koerner, Booth,. 
Second Row — Arnstrom, Attaway, Babbett, Badurski, Bale how sky, Bollun, D. Barnes, M. Barnes, Bas- 

kerville, Beadle. 
Third Row— Bell, Beltzner, Bendschneider, R. Bensen, F. Benson. Berger, Berkovitz. Berlin, Bettenhausen. 
Fourth Row— Bishop. Blatchley. Bluth, Bode, Boldt, Branshow, Brauer, Lawrence, Braun. 




CLASS OF 1932 

First Row — D. Brown, H. Brown, L. Brown, B lions, Calkins, Camp, Clayton, Donovan, Dow 
Second Row— Carlson, Cassani, Chapline, Charstrorn, Charley, Clark. Eyman, Carkhuft". 
Third Row— Doxsee, Colbert, Collier, Contos, Cumpston, Cunitnings, Potter. F.ngle. 
Fourth Row — Dangremond, Davis, Dens more, Deutschman, Dietz, Dowse, Duggan, El kins. 



--«§{ 69 }*•» 



_.__13TO— 



— )JlBB 




CLASS OF 1932 

First Row — Hall, Gretza, Greene, Greenberg", Gray, Grace. Gougar, Gott, Gordon, Finger, Golden. 

Second Row— Gigl. L. Geuther, D. Geuther, Gerhold, Genenis, L. Fuhrman, C. Fuhrman, Fritz, Fred- 

rickson, Foster. 
Third Row — Floyd, Ferguson, Farr, Fabian, Fahrner, Ganzbuhl, McAllister, Kane. 
Fourth Row — Martin, Miller, Novak, Sexton, Seppi. Sharpe, Swafford, Switzer, Timm, Turner. 




CLASS OF 1932 

First Row — Hot son. Hardy, Hartman, Jaakkola, Jensen, Johnson, Kaiser, Darin, Giibhle, Hoessler, 

Hamilton. 
Second Row — Hanson, Hughes, Hulls, Heintzelman. Hertman, Holmstrom, Kane, Keeley. King, Kolpack. 
Third Row— K. Larson, G. Larson, Hills. Kurtz. Kurth, Krusemark, Krieger, Lambert, Lawlor. 



■4 70 $~ 



.— 131 




CLASS OF 1932 

First Row — Lentz, Levine, Lezebroom, R. Lite hen waiter, Lily?-. Lindsey, Lipsey, Lish, Little, Littlejohn. 
Second Row — Low, Lowery, Luck, Ludrovic, Luhring, Lynch, McCauley, C. McCowan, M. McCowan, 

McHugh. 
Third Row— McKay, Malgosky, Marshall, Mayo, Plisich, Tokar, Handwerk, Vining, Voelker. 
Fourth Row— Grant. Hamilton. Walsh, Wandle^s. Klint, Kuehne. Levin, R. Lezthroom, Mutz. 
Fifth Row— Meifenlt. Meyer, F. Miller, H. Miller, Mitchell. Morrow, Mortvedt, Munrow, Nahas. 




^0(o 




CLASS OF 1932 

First Row— Nealis, Nelli, Ne manic h. Nerneth, Nc wherry, Noel, Nussle. Oliver, Oison, Ovington, Parks, 

Peceniak. 
Second Row — Pettigrew, Peterson, Radamacher, Mores, Mork, Motta, Nelson, Octter, Stephen, Stewart. 
Third Row— Tullock, Waters, Weber, Sykes, Switkin, Blackwood, Summers, Sullivan, Styles, Strappzon, 



Stout 



Mout. 
Fourth Row — Z. West, Munch, Mason, Not man, Tierney, Talley, Whiteman, Wetherholt. Willienson, 
Fifth Row— C. West, B. Sear, W. Sear, Synold, Thomas, Wardless, Tedons. Swanson, Nielan, Pill 



, Wetherholt, Willienson. Wilson. 
"Matt. 



■-4 71 




— Jl 










CLASS OF 1932 



First Row— Pazzi, Puddicombe, Raddatz, Rapson, Schaffnit, Reed. Riblon, Smith, Schroeder, Richards. 
Second Row — H. Roberts. W. Roberts, Sass, Skumanick, Schoning, Smarker, Sclmltz, Schuff. 
Third Row — Seaborg, Seaver, Secldon. Shannon, Staehlmg, Storey, Watson, Weeks, Wheeler. Wilhelmi, 
Fourth Row— M. Smith, R. Smith, Zamkovitz, Zitzke, Zouback, Adler, Woodman, Ray. Williams. 




CLASS OF 1932 

First Row — Xoel, Gillet. Kay. Kasper, Lawless. Hughes. Van Dyke. Burford, Gullicksen. Sidell. 

Second Row — Huey, Komar, Wetherbee, Johnson. Hreckko, Wright, Keuley, Zinser. 

Third Row— Musalf, Lambert, Fleming, Plese, Smith, Farmer, Hausen, HofTer, Hoffman, Hasslig. 



-4 72^- 



— 19BH— 





CLASS OF 1933 



First Row— Blazuk. Blake, Berkholz, Bo 

Brayden, Beaver. 
Second Row — W. Beasley, H. Beasley, Bean, Bates, Basso, Baskerville, Bartlet, Barrett, 
Third Row — Barnes, Barlow, Barclay, Bapst, Bakos, Adams, Bahr, Babcock, Almberg, 
Fourth Row — Atkinson, N. Arnold, E. Arnold, Argodale, R. Anderson, E. Anderson, Blut 
Fifth Row— Allison, Aleknovic, Ahrens, Bakewell, Abbot, Bluth, Broad, Bobzin. 
Sixth Row — Bourga, Boy saw, Anderson. 



Berg, Benson, Bradley, Ben ha in, Ben as, Beltzner, Bega, 

Austin, 
olstad, Bretz. 



Barr, 
Berg 
1, Bo 




CLASS OF 1933 

First Row— Dzurko, Cherry, Daley, Donaghue, Egger, Colantoui. Dolan, Ehrhorn, Ramsey, O'Day. 
Second Row — Cwiklo, Cowan, Edson, Church, Geary, Cohn, Crossen, Data, Casassa, Davis. 
Third Row — Eneix, DuClos, Cauldwell, DePray, Deutschman, Cummin gs, Giles, Petruska, Graglia, Cold- 
water. 
Fourth Row — Gnadinger, Giles, Pasdertz, Drugof, Ecklund, Gertas, Dawson, Galli, Harris. 
Fifth Row — Flaherty, Fay, Gerl, Finnegan, German, Dranchak. 



-4{ 73 f>- 






CLASS OF 1933 

First Row— Gargas, Grant, 1!. Gray, C. Gray, Griffin, Gralmell, Ma mi I ton, C. Hardy, T. Hardy, Hanson, 

Harnrin. 
Second Row— Hasenjager, Haslett, Haywood. Headtke, Heft, Herzog, Hicks, Hinton, Hoage, Hall, Halloway. 
Third Row— Holm berg. Harn, Hrehencak, Huge], Hultgren, Hunter, Jelenick, Jensen. 

Fourth Row — Jessen, Chas. Johnson, C. Johnson, Lula Johnson, Janish, Jubera, Julian, Juresick, Hamlin. 
Fifth Row—],. Tohnson, J. Johnson, D. Kelly, Kaye, Graves, Kane. R. Kelly, Kaiser. 





CLASS OF 1933 

First Row — Baker, Jancick. Lesh, Giacobbe, McFadden, Leonard, Liess, Keeler. B. Brown. 
Second Row — Hailey, Herath, Kalina, Bakos, Paul, Martin, Magill, Woodgate. Barnes, Galvin. 
Third Row— Blackwood, Jack, Emmerson, N. Baker, Young. Swinford, Shufelt, Spangler. 
Fourth Row— Rub, Tidabeck, Powers, Smith, EickolT, Doyle, Rungaites. 



4 74 



— JTK — - 




CLASS OF 1933 

First Row— McKean, Novak. Magse, Mandell, Manna, Ma tern a, Neal, Magyeri, Newberry, Metzler. 
Second Row— Milling, Menariach, Mitchell, Mlakai, Mores, Mosolygo, Mott, Mueller, Mertz, J. Nelson. 
Third Row— Milcher. D. Miller. J. Miller, L. Miller, R. Miller, Nichelas, Nutz, Nordenberg, Planing, 

Nadelhofrer. 
Fourth Row — Helling. 




CLASS OF 1933 

First Row — Maue, Olesen, Olson, O'Neill, Ostrem, Owen, Page, Paluzzi, Pappas, Sprague. 
Second Row — Swanson, Patch, Patmore, Pearson, Picniak, Perush, Pederson, Peters, E. Peters, M, Peter- 
son, Simpson. 
Third Row — Petersen, Petrovic, Phillips, Policandriotes, Poll. Pozek, Prew. Prsybysz, Stoll. Steffen, Spoland. 
Fourth Row — Semitchol, Saraplinski, Serdar, Ramsey, F. Shank, T. Shanks. Shartzer, Shaw, Shelvach. 
Fifth Row- Spires, T. Spencer, H. Spencer. Smith, Sing, Sivert, Sidell, Shufelt, Sippel. 



-•$75 }%»■ 



-—18 



I— 





CLASS OF 1933 

First Row- — Talbot, Taylor, Thomas, Thompson, Telvikus, Torkar, Townsend, Timmer, Troughton. 
Second Row— Turner, \'ail, Valentino, Van Dyke, Van Steenberg, Zabel, Sanna, Vercellotti, Woeltze. 
Third Row — Weichbrandt, Walsh, Wattson, Wade. Vrabec. Bollrath, Vismara, Viggianelli, Viecelli. 
Fourth Row — Weidemann, Welsh, Wellman, Werner, White, Wilfong, Willard, Williams, Williamson, 

Wilson. Wright, D. Wright. Ethelmal. 
Fifth Row — Zygelnich, Zuppa, Zoubach, Zeleznik, Vudin, Wunderlich. 





CLASS OF 1933 



Bros 



M. Bros 



Diffel, Brown, Bryant, Bump, R. Rid g way, 
Burow, Bush, Burford, Carlton, 



First Row — Schubert, Brockman, E, 

A. Ridgway. 
Second Row — Seaborg, Button, Campbell, B. Butler, M. Butler, Carl 

Carson, Reed, Schubert. 

Third Row— Campbell, Carraday, Carlson, Rauworth, Rossi, Rowe, G. Reed, H. Reed, Schmekel, Schwartz 
Fourth Row— Savich. Savage, Russel, Schmitz, Sellinger, Schmitz, Seehafer, Reed, Scheer, Schiek', Schleeter 

Schroeder. 



-4 76 fr 





CLASS OF 1933 

First Row — Welsh. Middleton, Willis. Tibb'e, Vitoux, Lenci, Maloney, Taylor, Weigerding, King. 
Second Row — Marshall. McKeand, Lawlor, Krawetz, Longacre, Kweiser, Lockwood, Wall, St. Ange, Seaborj 
Third Row— Lewis, Miller, Strut hers, Lyons, Killeen, Kern, McGowan, Wendell, McNiff. 
Fourth Row — Turk, Heap, McEridc. Noldin, L,ennon, Klupmeyer, Klepper, Kirinieh. 




CLASS OF 1933 

First Row — Fleishman. McNeil, Ochs, Maass, Ragkayoff, Chapped 1, Cheek, Darin, Donners, Brown, Gates, 

Bovee, Carter. 
Second Row— Poison, Glandell, Geraboldi, Fishdell, Francis, Con well, Clark, Ohlhaver, Downey, Naumann, 

Baudino. 
Third Row — Condon, Van Zandt. Fenoglio Fretty. Fide. Carlton, Braugham, Donley. 
Fourth Row — G a tons, Conlisk, Zupancic, Baudry, Cook, Geller. 



-4 77 te- 




— JTI 




CLASS OF 1934 

Fust Row— Aagesen, Brown. Agazzi, Ahlvin, Allocco, G. Anderson, R. Anderson, Aschenbrenner, Bailey, 

Baker, Ballak, Balm a, Babola. 
Second Row— Brereton, J. Bartlett, Beltield, Bell, Boucher, Barr, Berge. M. Bartlett, Benham, D. Benson, 

Bobbin, Barbie, 
Third Row — Brawer, Bettenhausen, Blogg, Brennan, Anderson, Barten, Bostjancic, Bebey, S. Benson. 
Fourth Row — Boucher, Allan, D. Anderson, F. Anderson, Anselmino, Brewster, Baskerville, Brelun, 

Batter son, Alaimo. 
Filth Row — Bridel, Baczuk, Boroni, Blum, Bono. Braunberg, D. Benson, Benn, Blotnik, Bergqulst. 
Sixth Row — M. Bell, L,. Bell, Beostrow, Augustino, O. Anderson, Bakos, Barrowman. 




CLASS OF 1934 



Buttles, Burt, Cameron, Chapman, Champeaux, Brown, 
Carter, Chellino, Chilcott, Corwin, 



First Row — Calipello, Christiansen. Carnegh 

Chalfont, Caterello, Cleghorn. 
Second Row — Canino, Carter, Capista, Carlton, Carneghi, Carrington 

Budde. 

Third Row — Cohen, Clopper, Clemens, Calantoni, Couch, Brown, Cohil, Buckley, Bush, Cryder. 
Fourth Row — Bruggeman, Brown, Bush, Cooling, Cooley, A. Dorin, Culling, Chelini, J. Dorin, Craig 

Brozman. 
Fifth Row — Brule, Corbin, Dale, Cutter, Buchar, Brimund, Cooper, Carlson. 



.— 13 






4 78 )> • 






igiBSBSUBSBBA 





CLASS OF 1934 

First Row — Farr, Die tz man, Gaspich, Davies, Fleming, DeAcetis, L- Fisk, T. Fisk, Dohm, Forbes, Fosena, 

Flexer. 
Second Row— Fowler. Davis, Dawson, Davies, Dodge, Fletcher, Dungey, Dutka, Eaton. 
Third Row — Faucli, Fallman, Engle, Kims, Geeney. Hink, Fitzer, Francis, Donnelly, Doyle. 
Fourth Row — Fikes, Dawson. Edwards, Cold water, C. Davis, M. Davis, DeAcetis, Delaney, Disbler, H. 

Davis, Dwyer. 
Fifth Row— Downing, Egizio, Emily, EJrickson, Erjonac, Gilbert, Frekleton, Fritz, Galloway, E- Davis. 
Sixth Row — Flushman. 




CLASS OF 1934 

First Row — Hodgdon, Heinzel, Habas. Kajnacki, Honbolt, Henderson, Goson. Gustat, Himes. Graham. 
Second Row— Harty, Harris, Hey son, Guigler, Hawkins, Graham, Friedrick, Gabel, Gardner, Glasgow. 

Foster. 
Third Row— Gracning Henry, Grohne, Gigliette, C. Hartley, P. Hartley, Howland, Gowenda, Hossback, 

Glass. Guard. 
Fourth Row — Hoessler, Harless, Gruenwald, Grose, Hamilton, Horwath, Herbs t, Griggs, Griffin, Harman. 
Fifth Row — Hevlns, Herr, Heggie, Hauser. 

-*f79fc— 






CLASS OF 1934 



Johnson, R. Johnson, Jones, Koener, Kaiser, Konear, 
Kennedy, Kilmer, Jones, M. Kirby, Kroker, A. 



First Row — Humiston, Howland, Jemett, Kieth, 

Kabel. Krol. Keys. 
Second Row — C. Kelley, L. Kelly. Johansen. E. Kelly, 

Krighaum, O. Krighaum. Kristal. H. Kirby. 
Third Row — Jankovich, Kay, A. Jensen, Jacobs, Hutchinson, Krechko, Krohn, Jugenitz, Kostl, J. Jensen. 
Fourth Row— Karpel, Kirincic. Ice, Karalis. Gora. Korell, Kuna. Knutson, Koenig, H. Hughes. 
Fifth Row — Kerr. Henly, Jones, Kerr, Keck, G. Johnson. James. Kirnuk. 





FRESHMAN TWO YEAR TRADE BOYS 

First Row — Karl. Ballun. Bittle, Lorascio, Chinderle, Kent, Dutkiewicz, Kaatz, Kabot, Lawniczak, Linde- 

mann, Bishop. 
Second Row — Dugan. Jackson, ilalandro, Mac Alpine, Lovera, McCure, Kuicnic, Clark, Kunstek, Muraso, 

Lorence. Fazio. 
Third Row — Mattei. Gersich, Hack, Macarek, Bates, Melchiorre, Kropinski, Kosinski, Fang, Klobuscher, 

Adams. 
Fourth Row — Fabbre, James, Mammosser, Lembke, Mikulich, Krieger, Matesevac, Malinski, Krol, Kostelic, 

Zupancic. Mlakar, Fazio. 
Fifth Row — Drost, Bucciarelli, Bertignoli, Metrick, Ambrose. Brunner, Allison, Egizio. 



■4 80 W- 





CLASS OF 1934 

First Row — Harty. Perino, Fajak, Meditz, Pemhle. Leach, Liktouch. H. Lorenzo, A. Lorenz :>, Mauro, 

Levin. Paputra, Meiches, Morris. 
Second Row — R. Parks, Otis, Oncak, Owens, Nipstrom, R. Parks, Lambert, Oram. Henry. 
Third Row — Oliver, Orlomaski, McReynoIds, Mrozek. Meuller. Meznassic, Miller, Pasdertz, Parry, D. Miller. 
Fourth Row — Peterson, Oliver, Milley. Meyer, Meyer, O'Neill. Meiches. Mitchell, Muhlig, Fapesh. 
Fifth Row — Peppard, Minkus, Nevin, Newkirk, Pennington, Metich. 
Sixth Row — Murphy, M aline, Mueller. Morris. Motta, Miner. 




Maxwell, M. 

Lennox, Lin d here;, Massa, 



CLASS OF 1934 

First Row — Leach. Morey, Morgan, Molinoski. Lajeiro, Lakatos, Lipsey, Lazernitz, l.cMa 

Lowell, Lindstrom. 
Second Row — Leupold, Madison, Maina, MacDouald, 11. Lowell, Landman 

Malinofr. M. Lowell. 

Third Row — Manthey, Large, E. Larson. L. Larson, R. Larson, Latz. Laurie. Lezgero. Lusciaeti. Mancuso 
Fourth Row— Lervandowski, McFadcten, Linder, Lindsey, Lo-ve, Man, Masse, Lentini, Lundquist, Maher 
Fifth Row — Pennuto. Lewis, Linko. Neal, Nippa, Norberg. Pell, Nelson, Pasdertz, Osman. 

-~-«f 81 {> - 






CLASS OF 1934 

First Row — Sunby, Sweda, Vrakas, Urch. Smiegelski, Sweedler, Spec km an, Snure, Sehult.?. Setld^n. S^'U ik. 
Second Row- Sini'istrom, Shimek, Sithaski. Smiles, Tomasic, Smith, Smith. Simdgrass, Sutten, Schicbci", 

Snider. 
Third Row — Turner. Gimple, Schroeder. Oswald, Touzalin, Vreuls, Honiotes, Gowemla. Koerner. 
Fourth Row- Strugil, Schwab, Smith. Shea. Lav at i. Kevarta, I.azervitz, Mau, Lucas. 
Fifth Row— Tnh n stun. Siel, Steglie, Titts worth. Snider, Tomastic, Stafford, Stimas, Stramlberg, McGowan, 

McGee. 





CLASS O? 1934 

First Row — G. Thompson. Sudenberg, Spier, Walsh, Water 

Studen, Sullivan, Stoner, Roh 
Second Row — Kurtyok, Sabin 



Sandretto, P. Thompson, Van Zand: 



_. Stalling, Stephens, The rot, Steiner, Sproat, Plankor, Sebum: 

Thompson, Pribish, Liker. 
Third Ro.v — Storm, Tatro, Fleiner. Reid, Pierce, Powell, Robinson, Sorenson, Scheer, Rich, Reiih 
Fourth Row — Wardley, Pisut, Raney, Karey, Robertson, Rutledge. Rackett, Riedel, Radakovich, 
Fifth Row — Reed, Rogan, Rogers, Rauworth, Rugalski, Quinn, Shifter. Rollinson, Rohr. 
Sixth Row — Raddatz, Richards, Kramer, Pete; son, Salman, Talley, Rub, S-.-hn, King, Senica, 

Sanders. 



Salman, 



Slearns, 
i, Staley, 

Rie. 

Ripingill, 



„j«— - 




CLASS OF 1934 

First Row — Yasko, Conroy, Woodman, Fahrner, Zajac, Wit kin, Zenke, B ruder. \\ ybraoski, Weigerding, 

Lccar. 
Second Row— Wylie, Wischover, Button, Westerveld, Wilson, Wetherholt, Denning, Chappell, Dolinsek, 

Carfield. 
Third Row — Wiggim, Wilcox, Desiderio, Zobel, Knight, Dahler, Allen, Dufottr, Crowder, Zechlin. 
Fourth Rjw — Berst. Wynne, Zick, Chlzmark, Wilcox, Wenck, Baron, Brown, Arrnstrom. 
Fifth Row— Carlson; Chadwick, Dibeil, Zarlir.g. Wentz, Cruikshank, Eich. 




CLASS OF 1934 



First Rov 

Second Row 
Th.rd Row- 
Fourth Row 



Pi. 



Raber, Kramer, Liberty, Loatz. Semitkal, 



Weidman, Tyrrell, Hogriff, Van Seenb* 

Klin. 

—McKay, McCanna, Martin. Krzich, Manche, Tnzno, Watson. Tijan. Lisdcro. Przybylski. 
Graham, Policandroites, Weakly, Pugarie, Tolf, Lindgren, Prock, Minkus, Lea. 
—Benson, Brown, Hicks, Pyles, Warm bier, Whitmer, Gannott, Polacci, Pirc. 



- 4 83 )§> 



51—- 



J* — 




CLASS OF 1934 

First Row- — Heinselman, Connor. Elfter, Pomatto. Palya, Erickson, Vernon, Kuempel, Oswald, Spina. 
Seci md Row — Rogan, Sasnoski. X alias Prihish, McGow an, Davis. Johnson, Smith. Schufeldt, Richmorid. 
Third Row — Kraus, Schneider, Pike, Swinford, Steiner, Grohne, Serena, Taylor, Heintz. Martin, Reise. 




TWO YEAR GIRLS 

First Row — Skumanich, Pribish, Pieper, Spanich, Pavelich, Kovalcik, Poluga, Cooper, Dawson. Colaric. 

Johnston, Garavaglia. 
Second Row — Mutz, Vrencur, Werner, Myers, Moak, Xuetzmann, Burosh, House, Smutnack. Minnito. Gall. 
Third Row — Gawenda, Ordanik, Torkar, Volaj, Roettger, Tiainor, Feigerle, Brnca. Goron, Garlick, Gerl. 
Fourth Row — Smigielski. Szopinski, Vertin, Petrelli. Anderson, Lepacek, DuChance, Hancasky, Kallai. 
Fifth Row— Sullivan. Martis, Ladomirak, Jahneke, Kapellas. 



— 131 



4 84 }> 













OROAMMiriOE 











First Row — Gall, Cooper, Dawson, Richardson, Johnston, Bratz 
Second Row — Gerl, Hennings, Hemenway, Tierney, Densmore. 
Third Row — Nadelhoffer, Desiderio, Clark, Seiherling. 
Fourth Row — Richards, Carloss, Rose, Fosen. 



THE ART CLUB 



President Janice Clark 

Vice President Mary V. Tierney 

Secretary Audrey Hennings 

Treasurer Dorothy Densmore 




The Art Club membership is composed of students who are interested in 
further developing their art education. The meetings are held every Monday, 
7th and 8th periods, when the members work on their projects. 

The club has steadily grown in membership and is responsible for the many 
colorful posters that adorn the halls. The club has also made the Year Book 
illustrations for the past five years. 

The scholarship fund, which has also steadily grown in size, is earned by the 
members of the club doing handicraft work of all kinds. 

The club is under the leadership of Mrs. Esther Richardson, who has given 
much time and effort in helping the students to plan their work. 



<g( 85 )§> 




— )JIH — — 




First Row — Yemm. Wheeler, Beltzner, Balch Huey. Becker, \V 1. 

Second Row— Bluth, Robertson, Peppard, Stephen, Camp. .Miss Wright. Gigl. Mr. Hufford. 

THE BOOSTER BOARD 

The Booster Board was organized by the Student Council in 1923. Its 
object is to further all the student activities that desire publicity by giving as- 
semblies or by using other advertising mediums through the cooperation of the 
stucents. This year the plan for getting assemblies has been different than in 
previous years. Each member of the Board was asked to see that the organiza- 
tion he represented was responsible ior at least one assembly. In addition to 
the assemblies given by the organizations represented in the Board, other or- 
ganizations were asked to be responsible for some of the assemblies. 

The Booster Board sponsored an assembly during the "Send the Band to 
Tulsa" campaign and planned the assemblies during the basketball and football 
seasons. Another new thing the Board did this year was to write personal 
invitations to the schools of the teams entered in the district and sectional basket- 
ball tournaments. 

Members are Beatrice Decker', chairman, representing the music department; 
William Balch, the band; August Beltzner, the Blue and Gold Club; Caroline 
Huey, the Girls' Athletic Association; Helen Louise Wood, the Senior Class; and 
Warren Yemm, the Student Council. 

The members for next year were elected this spring. They are: Donald 
Peppard, representing the music department; Robert Stephens, the Blue and Gold 
Club; Edward Camp, the band; Eloise Hunt, the Girls' Athletic Association; 
Marcus Bluth, the Junior Class; Dorothy Hultgren, Sophomore; Lilias Robertson, 
Freshman; and Elda Marie Gigl, the Student Council. 

The faculty members are Miss Helen Anne Wright, chairman; Miss Myra 
Mather, Dean of Girls, and Mr. G. N. Hufford. 



--*{ 86 )§«- 



_jl»— _ 




First Row— H. L. Wood, J. Erickson, M. Downey. 

Second Row — K. Scotland, L. Sprague. 

Third Row— W. L- Meyers (Coach). M. Kristal, F. 



Masters, W. Pettig 



THE DEBATING TEAM 



The first debating team was organized in 1930, and this was the first team 
the high schcol had had since 1905. Mr. M. L. Meyers, history instructor, is 
sponsor and coach of the group. He organized the team and taught the members 
the fundamentals of debating. 

This year there were eight members on the debating team. The members of 
the affirmative side were June Erickson, Ethe! Scotland, and Laura Sprague. 
Those on the negative side were Muriel Downey, William Pettigrew, Helen Louise 
Wood, Myrtie Kristal and Frank Masters. Myrtle Kristal was able to be in only 
one debate as her high school career ended in February. 

The debating team competed with four other high schools this year, includ- 
ing Freeport, Elgin, Rockfcrd and Morton High School of Cicero. Our only 
victories, however, were against the Cicero and Elgin negative teams. Although 
the debating team does not appear to have been very successful this year, it did 
well considering the fact that all its opponents were experienced, and debating 
is just a new activity in this high school. 

The debating team gave their first annual banquet this year and plans to 
give one every year for the alumni. 



$.87 {*• 



— - )m 



JIH— - 




First Row — Bell, Johnson, Sorenson, Hamilton, Mason, Riblon, Mayer, Heath, Rinearson, Pearson, Sprague, 

Allen, Gougar. 
Second Row — Shulelt, Struthers, Boudino, Calkins. Kolina, Anderson, Hyman, Lentz. Levine, Geller. 
Third Row — Kaum garner. Hughes, M. Hughes, Brown, Gaudinger Fay, Watson, Murtvedt, Dippet, Hall. 
Fourth Row-Owen, Drewes. Killeen, Kaiser, Joakola, Babcock, Wheeler, Greenberg, Trimmer. 
Fifth Row — Seddon, Mrs. Babcock, Miss Schuster, Bake well, Slier wood, Kempke, S marker, Borshein, 

Schultz, Cook, Pearson. 



THE HIGH SCHOOL FRENCH CLUB 

President Addis Pearson 

Vice President Viola Sorenson 

Secretary Laura Sprague 

Treasurer Betty Owen 

Program Committee Chairman Lillian Riblon 

Sponsors Madame Babcock and Mille. Ryan 

All French students who have had at least one semester in French are eligible 
for membership in this club. The meetings are held once a month, at which times 
various programs are given. Usually French games are played, and French songs 
sung. At all times French is used in speaking; this not only adds to the merri- 
ment but aids greatly in obtaining a profitable use of the language. 



M RRlfc. 



— 19 



m, — o_ " 



9* 



_JM— o- 




First Row — Bratzel, Kristal. Hyman, Miss Agnew, Tullock. Schmekel, Davis, Kurth, Pillatt. 
Second Row— Sehroeder, Brauer, Schroeder, M. Hinspeter, Glicksberg, Handwork, Kurtz. 
Third Row— Keck, Nelson, Dittmeyer, Timm, Basso. 



GERMAN CLUB 



President Carl Keck 

Vice President, 1st semester Everett Nelsen 

Vice President, 2nd semester Lucille Kurth 

Secretary Virginia Fahrner 

Treasurer Edward Dittmeyer 

Program Committee Chairman Harriet Switzer 

For several years the German club has held its meetings the first and third 
Tuesdays of every month under the direction of Miss Beulah Agnevv, German 
instructor. 

The purpose of the club is to acquaint German students and those interested 
in German with the customs, songs, folk lore, and amusements of Germany. 

A program committee was appointed this year to decide on a series of pro- 
grams for the meetings. They decided that each meeting should be in honor 
of some German composer. His life, music, and perhaps a few anecdotes were 
to be told by some of the students. 

The following programs were compiled by the committee: January 20, Mozart 
and Schubert; February 3, Mendelssohn; February 17, Handel; March 3, Johann 
Strauss and Richard Strauss; March 17, Bach; April 7, Haydn; April 21, Frobel 
and Pestalozzi; May 5, Brahms; and May 19, Wagner. 



4 89 |> 



13 





jSCJ 







C ^ S 










" L 


1-1 S OT 














C/1 


■' IS 


u c S, 


> 

w 


J/} 




Q bC^ Ljfc 


J 


C-r 


11 


a 


S^X! 




hH 


c/j fc 


-■li - 


o 


r-'U 


T3 O 




N '-" 


X s 






















o^- 


= !*S 




^_ ■ - 


-^ B *CJ 










flr/3 


. '- . 



I 3 "* 



S g'w 



£| 11 I- u 



3 £ .. 

^ •« .c -St 

r. s u x ■ - i 

r <u nj o^ « 

oK wo " — 

mil 



- -=§f 90 }&■ ■ 



— \W 



„jTi?_._ 



GIRL RESERVES 

President . . . . Alice Heath, '31 

Vice President ... Elda Marie Gigl, '32 

Secretary Dorothy Mortvedt. '32 

Treasurer Lillian Riblon, '31 

Group Leaders . . Beatrice Becker, '31; Viola Gretza, '32; 

Ann Ridgway, '33; Marjory Dibell, '34, and Nancy Sherwood, '34 

The Girl Reserves, a national organization which stresses high ideals and 
standards, was organized in the Joliet Township High School in December, 1928. 
To become an active member in this organization, a girl must pay the required 
dues, twenty cents a semester, and attend a certain number of meetings. 

Miss Myra Mather and Mrs. Stella Henderson are sponsors of the entire 
organization. Other faculty members who are responsible for certain groups are: 
Miss Grace Clow, senior sponsor; Miss Dorothe Hudzietz and Miss Ruth Palmerton, 
junior sponsors; Miss Glenna Hamill and Miss Lena Dickinson, sophomore spon- 
sors; Miss Harriet Peterson and Miss Mabel Moon, A Freshman sponsors; and 
Miss Verna Cooley, B Freshman sponsor. 

Each class has a separate group with its respective officers and activities. 
Regular meetings are held on the third Thursday of the month. 

Eight hobby groups have been organized by the girls of the school. A 
Dramatic club has been formed by the juniors under the supervision of Miss 
Lois Hyde. Members of the sophomore class have organized a Dramatic club 
called the Marionettes and have as their sponsor Miss Grace Tippet. The Fresh- 
man Dramatic club, called the J.U.G., is sponsored by Miss Marian McAnally. 
The Lit Lights, a literary group, with Miss Philena Clarke as sponsor, is composed 
of girls from the senior class. The Camera Club, a newly formed group, is 
directed by Mrs. G. A. Evans. There are two hiking clubs, the Knicker Bees 
under the direction o: Miss Ro>:ye Humphreys, and the Twice Ten Hikers, under 
the direction of Miss Grace Townsend. A Rifle club is sponsored by Mrs. Mildred 
Lauer. 

The Girl Reserves have a number of annual affairs when all the groups get 
together. Shortly after a new semester begins a Freshman Welcome party is 
held. Towards the middle of the fall semester a Mother and Daughter Tea 
is given, and in the spring the annual banquet is held. The 1931 Banquet differed 
from former banquets in that it was a Myste:/ Banquet. 

A point system, by which the members receive points for attendance at 
meetings, paying dues on time, helping Freshmen the first day of the semester, 
and taking part in meetings and programs, has been in effect since September, 
1929. An emblem is awarded to a girl having 150 points. When this number 
is doubled, a Girl Reserve bracelet is awarded; and when a girl has 600 points 
a Girl Reserve ring is awarded. These awards are presented at the Spring banquet. 

The girl receiving the greatest number of points and the president-elect 
for the coming year are sent to Camp Gray, near Waukegan, for a week during 
the summer vacation. Last summer Alice Heath and Helen Louise Wood at- 
tended. Harriet Switzer had the most points but she was unable to go; so Helen 
Louise Wood, having the next highest number of point, went in her place. 



■^91 



-<= ) ld» 



— Jl! 




First Row — Killeen, Blatchlev, Synold, Kroesch, Fields, Griffin. Clemens, Dow, Mayo, Kauffman, Carlin, 

Button. 
Second Row — Puddicombe, Floyd, Pettigrew, Camp, Hoffman, Cooper, Pilcher, Heggie, La Fontaine, Masters. 
Third Row— Seddon, Hill. Hamlin. Koerner, Nippa, Gerkensmeyer, Green berg, Timm, Leach; Booth. 
Fourth Row -King, Cohenour, Campbell, Booth. Bakewell, Dyblie, McAllister. Rollinson, Robinson, Parks, 

Carlson, Mr. Evans. 



SENIOR HI-Y CLUB 

First Semester 

Alan Killeen President 

Robert Heggie Vice President 

Richard Gerkensmeyer Secretary 



Second Semester 

Clinton Leach 

Willard Booth 

Donald Kroesch 



Edwin Dow Treasurer Edwin Dow 

Mr. G. A. Evans and Mr. C. G. Thomson Sponsors 

The Senior Hi-Y club is made up of juniors and seniors in High School, and 
meets every Tuesday evening during the school year for a dinner meeting. At 
each meeting a program is arranged usually featuring an outside speaker or 
short talks by members. 

Fifteen boys represented the Hi-Y club at the State Older Boys' Conference 
in Aurora, November 28-29-30, 1930. Lawrence Seamans of Joliet was first Vicej 
President. 

More than 200 men and boys attended the annual Father and Son Banquet 
which took place early in December. 

On Christmas Eve the Junior and Senior Hi-Y Clubs carolled for the Good- 
fellows' Club. 

The annual Big Four Older Boys' Conference was in Elgin March 28 and 29. 
Joliet had the largest group present with a combined delegation of 42 boys. 

The Date Banquet was held Friday, April 10 at the YMCA. Officers' pins 
were presented and dancing and entertainments made an enjoyable evening. 

The Mother and Son Banquet took place May 1 1 at the First Presbyterian 
Church, with Rev. A. W. Hoffman as the speaker. 

Other outstanding speakers this year were Rev. Geo. H. Olson, Dr. W. H. 
Macpherson, and Mr. W. W. Haggard, Mr. H. G. Warren, and Miss Dew Dailey 
of the J.T.H.S. 



— 19 



«g( 92 )|>-~ 





First Row— Schiek. Osman, Donahoe, Pearson, Poison, Tibbie, Mueller, Heggie, Cameron. 
Second Row — Groth, SwafTord, Lindquist, Jobnson, Jones, Grobne. 
Third Row — Kroesch, Mr. Hufford, Lennon, Norris, Hamlin. 



JUNIOR HI-Y CLUB 

President - Robert Tibbie 

Vice President Gordon Heggie 

Secretary Robert Leimbacher 

Treasurer .... Blair Hamlin 

Sponsors Mr. G. N. Hufford, Mr. C. G. Thomson 

The Junior Hi-Y club was organized last fall through the efforts of Mr. C. 
G. Thomson of the YMCA, and the faculty of the High School. The club is 
made up of sophomores and freshmen and meets every Monday evening. Once 
a month a dinner meeting is held with an outside speaker. 

Although they have only been organized this year, they have been very active 
and a fairly large membership has been built up. 

At the state Older Boys' Conference last November in Aurora the club was 
represented by several delegates. 

On Christmas Eve last yep.r, members of the Junior and Senior Hi-Ys carolled 
for the Goodfellows' Club Charity fund. 

Joliet was represented by 42 delegates at the Big Four Boys' Conference, 
March 28 and 29 at Elgin, of which almost half were members of the Junior Hi-"V . 

The Date Banquet, which is similar to that of the Senior Hi-Y, was held 
May 9 at the YMCA. Several couples attended and enjoyed an entertaining 
evening. 

-«(93)8m- 






A JOURNALISTS 



First Rrw— II. Jnlmsio:i. M. K'istal. II. UVwell, II. Last. C. Vrenls. 
Second Row — G. Delonas. \V, Balcb, R. Xorth, O. Sciarine, J. McKeon. 



THE J HIGH JOURNAL 




fir; 



SEMESTER STAFF 



Managing Editor 



Assistant Editor 
Make-up Editor 
Business Manager 
Humor Editors 
Girls' Athletics 
Boys' Athletics 



Albert Clark 
Robert North 
Hazel Last 
James McKean 
Bill Balch, Oliver Sciarine 
Cornelia Vreuls, Myrtle Kristal 
Elmer Kachelhoffer, Albert Clark, Gus Delonas 
Personals Marjorie Johnston, Laura Lindborg, Virginia Bolton 

Organizations Peggy Wiswell 

Social Laura Lindborg, Virginia Bolton 

Editorials Cornelia Vreuls, Myrtle Kristal 

Linotype Operators William Smith, Raymond Offermann, Nick Hugel, 

Steve Linko, and Victor Benac 
Five years ago February in the year of 1926, the first copy of the J High 
Journal was published. Since that time this publication has increased in size 
and has steadily improved. All the work of editing the paper rests in the hands 
of the A Journalism students, under the direction of Miss Mabel F. Hunt. Each 
semester a new editorial staff is chosen. From this same group of journalists, 
the year book staff is also selected. This staff, with the aid of the rest of the 
A class conducts the editing of the Year Book. 

The B Journalists, in their semester of work, are taught the theory and 
fundamentals of journalism. They also assist some in the work on both publications. 



-4{94^- 



— IJli 




A JOURNALISTS 



st Row 



-Harder, Coady, Watts. Davidson, Powell, Gjessing, Busch, Dammann, La Hue, Colin, Thomp- 
son. Lentz. McKee, OIsdh. 

Second Row — Attaway. D. Bush, Sundstrom, H. Hush, Thurlow, Clemens, Balcli, Herzog\ Sciarine, Leach. 

Third Row — Witkin, Glicksburg, Johnson, Olesen, Anderson, Huising, Johannsen, O.ven, Bourrie, Secor, 
McKean. 

Fourth Row— Groth, Hiller, I,. Gewehr, Monroe, Lyle Gewehr, Dugid, Shaw, Fiene, H. Carloss, C. McEwan, 
Ferro. 



SECOND SEMESTER STAFF 
Editors Dales Bush, Harold Carloss 

News Reporters Leona Busch, Rose Cohn, William Duguid, Dorothy 

Johnson, Elbert Munroe, Betty Owen 
Editorials Dorothy Lentz, Grace McKee, Axel Sundstroin, 

Audrey Thompson, Viola Watts 

Boys' Athletics Don Dietz, Tom Fiene, Raymond Ferro, 

Leonard Gewehr, Lyle Gewehr, Charles McEwan, Leo Witkin 
Girls' Athletics Grace Gjessing 

Exchanges Bcrnice Dammann, Donald Groth, Anne Huising, Harold Shaw 

Organizations Bob Clemens, Walter Hiller, Clinton Leach 

Personals Marjorie Coady, Ruth Davidson 

Shop News . . . James McKean, Bob Secor 

Odds and Ends Dorolhy Anderson, Chester Attaway, Ray Bourrie, Homer 

Bush, Florence Glickcberg, Lucille LaHue, Irene Olson, Marie Olesen, 
Harriet Powell, Edward Thurlow. 

Features Myrtle Harder, Sidney Hcrzog, Dolly Johsnnsen 

Business Manager Axel Sundstrom 

Linotype Operators William Smith, Victor Benac, Steve Linkc, 

George Plese, Nick Hugel, and Robert Spolarich 
Ad Men Douglas Barnes, John Blum, Robert Chapman, Aloysius Kramerich 

Make-up Norman Keck, Waiter Misaravic, Esterino Pasteris 

Pressmen . Charles Metzler, Raymond OlTermann 



,;{ 95 K 



,— 18 



\jTif__-- 




B JOURNALISTS 



First Row— Kolpack, Warmbier, Jahnke, Gigl, Howk, Agazzi, M. Johnson, Little, Lish, Zerovic, V. John- 
son. Vallenberg. 
Second Row— Engiman" Abe -nlhy. J. Sontag, Columbo, Milcker, Brown, Adier, Fleming. 
Third Row— Fahrner. Elkins. Farr. Golden. 




PRINT SHOP STUDENTS 

Firrt Row— James, Link-). Blum, Greiger. McKav, Kastman, Martin. Benac. W. Frain. Newberry. 
S^co-vi R " — Senerr Fast—'is. rT ue;h Mr'-ndro. WerHc Keck. D. Barnes Ple^e Sr'i'h 
Third Row— Mofftz, Chapman, Shabtora. Offermann, Richards, Spolarich, Messarvic. Krimarich. 
Fourth Row— Metzler, Novak, K. Frain. Futterer, G. Yocum, Mager. 



13 



■4 96 j> 



— )jiH — 




First Row— Gcrhold, Woodrich, Richards. Fields, Nelson, Hamlin, Sidell, Bush, V. Anderson, Busch, Wood, 

Pearson, Heath, Owen, Eib, Levin, Sprague. 
Second Row— Berkovitz. Gigl, Malinoski, Men zing, Cissne, Switzer, Becker, Oleson, Harder, Hyman, 

Robinson, Klicar, Carneghi, Riblon, Deutschman. 
Tliird Row — Padratzik, Ovington, Raddatz, Hintrager, Hinspeter. D. Anderson, Schumm, Wheeler, Herzog, 

Dystrup, Heggie, Carlson, Brown. Kristal, 
Fourth Row — Hills, Puddicombe, Lambert, McKee, Kelly, Yemm, Dittmeyer, Dillon, Borsheim, Mar wick, 

Komusky, Hart man. 
Fifth Row— Klint, Handwerk, Hunt. Jackson, Johannsen. Scotland. 
Sixth Row— Smith, Kroesch, Krusemark. Gei ker.smeyer. Baczuk, Keck, Babbitt. 
Members not in picture — Cor field. Earls, Fetter, Holt, Johanson, Mihelick, Oremloff, Powell, Rosich. 



NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY 

Scholarship, leadership, service, and character are the four qualities upon 
which membership for the National Honor Society is based. The purpose of the 
organization is "To create enthusiasm for scholarship, stimulate the desire to 
render service, to promote leadership, and to develop character in the students." 

Each year fifteen per cent of the senior class is chosen. Five per cent of these 
are chosen during their junior year, and the remaining ten per cent during their 
senior year. 

The present Honor Society consists of sixty seniors and twenty juniors. 
Nineteen seniors were chosen during their junior year, eighteen during the first 
half of their senior year, and twenty-three during the last half of their senior 
year. The juniors who are members represent the first five per cent of the 1932 
class. 



4 97^- 



m 



— ijtIb — - 




THE LIBRARY CLUB 



For three years now, Miss Alice Stevens, the high school librarian, has been 
the leader of a library club. 

The purpose of this organization is to give students practical experience in 
library work. The members learn to perform many of the duties of a librarian; 
they mend books, file cards, paste, arrange shelves, and do other tasks. 

At present there are eleven members, consisting of only juniors and seniors. 
The membership is limited because of the kind of work done and the time given 
by the members of the club. Some of the members are planning to go on with 
the work after high school and become librarians; and some are doing it because 
they enjoy it. 

The Library Club meets once a month in the library. There are no officers 
as the type of work done does not necessitate them. 



-=—191 



*!{ 98 {•*■ 



— JIB— 




First Row — Chris tensen, Farrell, Whalen, Vreuls, Last, Grose, Wilson, Dale, Fox. 
Second Row — Miss Humphrey, Rose, Dahlgren, Brereton, Attaway. Dvvyer, Peters. 
Third Row— T. Eddy, Bush, Powell, C. Eddy. 



LUNCH ROOM CLUB 

Chairman Chester Attaway 

Faculty Advisor Miss Helen Humphrey 



i 



The Lunch Room Club is an organization whose main function is service to 
the student body. It is a group of students chosen for their efficiency, alertness, 
and courtesy, who work during the noon hour, daily in the high school cafeteria. 
Their own lunch is the only compensation allowed for this service. 

At present there are three luncheon periods, the eighth period for extra- 
curricular activity students and the ninth and tenth periods for the remaining 
student body. 

The Lunch Room is operated on a non-profit basis, leaving no surplus after 
overhead expenses are paid. 

The members of the club are Chester Attaway, Helen Brereton, Homer Bush, 
Blanche Christensen, Teckla Dahlgren, Frances Dale, Genevieve Dwyer, Clyde 
Eddy, Vivian Farrell, Bernice Fox, Ernest Gray, Mary Grose, Lyla Hackenberg, 
Hazel Last, Nellie Peters, Robert Rose, Alec Stewart, Cornelia Vreuls, Erma 
Whalen, Evelyn Wilson, Helen Smith, Bennie Powell. 



^ 99 }§e— 



-—131 



_JM 




MODEL AERO CLUB 

President . Marcus Bluth 

Vice President Julius Dyblie 

Secretary-Treasurer James Hamilton 

Official Designer ... Robert Zitske 

The aim of the Model Aero Club is to encourage the interest in model air- 
plane construction and promote interest in aviation among high school boys. 

This year has been the banner year of the club. The average endurance time 
of the model planes built by the members has been greatly increased. Many records 
of long standing in the club have been broken this year, due to better designing 
of the models and greater skill on the part o: the operators. The club hopes by 
its effort to make many boys "air minded." 




— 13 



■•«§{ 100 fa 



—Mil 




First Row— Finley, Dwyer, Wellman, Smigielski, White, Tyler, Tocnazewski, Hudzietz, Will, Rossi, Corbin, 

Sabin, Cutter, Young. 
Second Row — Malinoski, Erickson, Brereton, Robinson, Wood, Bisset, Cooper, Mapps, Miller, Mitchell, 

Rademacher. 
Third Row— Koerner, Lundquist, Garlic, Geissler, Agazzi, Sorenson, Bettenhausen, Chambers, Diffanba.:gh, 

Ellen a, Lezebroom, Vallenberg. 
Fourth Row— Farrell, Whalen, Spafford, Musolf, Norberg, Niner, Carlson, Paupp, Peterson, Lindstrom 

Wahtola. 
Fifth Row— Orendoff, Thompson, Snadberg, Davidson, D. Anderson, G. Anderson, Johnson, Ballum, Black, 

Hackenberg, Schreiner. Zupancic. 
Sixth Row — Gross, Lambert, Prock, Menzing, Fanchi, Gruenw aid, Friedrich. Carnaghi, Klicar, Lynn, 

Christensen. 



YE MODERN STENOS 

President Helen Erickson 

Vice President Mary Malinoski 

Secretary Mary Carnaghi 

Treasurer Katherine Bisset 

Reporter Dorothy Anderson 

Sponsor Miss Dorothe Hudzietz 

Ye Modern Stenos Club is composed of second year shorthand and type- 
writing students. 

The purpose of this club is to correlate our commercial training with the 
demands of actual business, to create greater interest in secretarial work, en- 
deavoring by such means to raise and maintain a higher standard of efficiency, 
and to encourage a social spirit among the members of the advanced commercial 
classes which will be lasting and beneficial. 

The meetings are held on the second Monday of each month and vary 
from business and educational to social programs. 

The club has sponsored a picnic, shorthand contest, hobo party, and a semi- 
formal dance at the close of the semester. 



-■€{ 101 ]§►■ 



— ]JllV — 




J CM 

is c " 
s -g 

3 £ 3 

■S-gg 



J3 g u* a to 

="£ Ss 3=^ 

S I s I "-o <=■ 

U JESS'S 

■ . ra 3 i — 



< 

— 

VI 

u; 

_ 

pq 

&4 









-• 

o o^ -to 






S soli's 
S_-s«) z ■ 

S X - J=0 
iS c >.=: OJ - 
*— --~ o aj 

Ki S - Mtn g-3 

. S "a H& 

sJS 5" 
&a ij rt " . C 
u 3 to 3 r >, 

=< s'JJs 



■£S S Q § >■ 



£ to Eh & E to 




-*§f 102 )g»- 



PUBLIC SPEAKING CLUB 



— JM— • 



President Lois Adams 

Vice President Carroll Bolton 

Secretary Stuart LaFontaine 

Treasurer James Weigle 

Chairman Program Committee Chester Sidell 

Sponsor Miss Lena Dickinson 

And now for the orators of our school! They were busy as usual this year. 
Under the direction of Miss Lena Dickinson they helped instill pep into the stu- 
dents for football and basketball games. Not soon to be forgotten is the pep 
assembly in which the king and queen of the kingdom of Joliet presided. 

The annual extemporaneous speech contest which is open to all juniors and 
seniors was won by two eloquent members, Donald Kroesch and Ethel Scotland. 
Many of the participants expected never to survive but are, we notice still alive, 
although weak. 

The Senior play which is to raise money for the Senior Class Memorial is 
also put on by members of this Club and is under the direction of the sponsor. 

Throughout the year members were kept busy with debates, speeches, and 
orations endeavoring to improve their speaking abilities. As the speaking contest 
showed, some of them succeeded admirably. 

The last get-together of the club will be at the annual banquet in May. 




DONALD K\0E5>(_H WINNER Of ANNUAL 
UTtrlPOHANEOUS SPEECH CONTENT 



-■4 103 )%-■ 



19 



— JTI 




First Hun II. M. Brown. K. Agazzi, G. Cooper, (', McAllister, E. McCambridge, I. Diffenbaugh, C. 

Chambe" s 
Second Row -Souvenier, R. Davidson. V. Dille, Mrs l.aiur (Sponsor), C. Sexton, ('.. Davis. M. Mayer, 

K. Bissel 



THE GIRL RESERVES RIFLE CORPS 

Captains Elizabeth McCambridge, Ruth Souvenier 

The Girls' Rifle Corps was organized in 1929 by a group of Girl Reserves, 
with Miss Dorothe Hudzietz sponsoring. Mrs. Mildred Lauer is now their 
sponsor. The R.O.T.C. furnishes the guns, and the three able instructors: Major 
Bob Arthurs, Major Alburn Smith, and Captain Peter Fanchi, teach the girls the 
art of shooting. Fifteen girls belong to the group. They shoot Friday after 
school on the high school rifle range, which is located beneath the boys' gym. 
This year the girls have new military bracelets. Many members belong to the 
National Rifle Association. Some of the girls are shooting for their Marksman 
medal. 

The members are: Elizabeth McCambridge, Gladys McAllister, Erma Agazzi, 
Helen Mary Brown, Eila Diffanbaugh, Charlotte Chambers, Catherine Bisset, Ruth 
Souvenier, Virginia Dille, Gwen Davis, Ruth Davidson, Genevieve Cooper, Cath- 
erine Sexton, Marjory Mayer, Darlene Spier. 



— )m 



*~ 1 04 };>— 



_J»L„ 




First Row — Lennon, Wood, Pearson, Kay, Dow. Johannsen, Adams, D. Bush, Ramsey, Lewis, Blogg. 
Second Row — Warden, Gigl, Munch, Hunt, Schmekel, Cumpston, Brehm, Uhde, Lilya, Watson. Davis. 
Third Row — Mork, Hoge. Connelley, Cryder, Campbell, Cousin, Whiteman, Switzer, Mortvedt. 
Fourth Row — McCure, Fay, Vranichar. Peterson, Butterback, Barclay, Stevens. Engleman, Kachelh offer. 
Fifth Row— Mr. Givens, Miss Wright, Grose, Bothwick, Vahn, McDonald, Reed, Stewart. 



STUDENT COUNCIL 



Chairman Harriett Kay 

Vice Chairman Edwin Dow 

Secretary Gertrude Johannsen 

The Student Council, under the leadership of Miss Helen Anne Wright and 
Mr. H. V. Givens, strive to better the school socially and intellectually. 

The membership is composed of one student from each home room elected 
by popular vote of the students. 

The first year of the Student Activity ticket, which originated last semester 
proved to be very successful, and revisions were made by the council for next year. 

The Council sponsored an all-school dance in the spring; they also were in 
charge of the campaign to send the band to Tulsa. 



(5lu.dg.TJl TTcktlb] 




5T0DENT ACTIVITY TICKET INITIATED 
mO HAS A LA«G£ bftLE 



■~4 105 }>■ 



— ia» — 



— JI 




■a n a 






OS 



n.s 



3Q- 

D 
u 

z 

ffl 

I— < 

u 
►_]' 

< 

8' 



£0 



*-■§■ 



- 






; .a s -en 

|- « i & o 

.:: fca rt rt o 

5 npq^ru 



1« 



= C B 1- 



& ,;3 9 









Cfi Jj o (J - 

oj h; j^ r^ . i ; bo 



„- £ 



Hjj Sc &« h -8 c - 

> o SO > 5: 

g« °« S o 



SOCIAL SCIENCE CLUB 



— JiK— ■ 



President Helen Louise Wood 

Vice President L. Marie Marwick 

Secretary-Treasurer Sidney Herzog 

Sponsors Miss Bess Barns, Mrs. Stella Henderson, 

Miss Dew Dailey, Mr. G. A. Evans, and Mr. McReynolds 



The Social Science Club is composed of students who are interested in the 
study of social problems outside of the classroom. 

The only rule of eligibility required in order to become a member is that a 
person shall either be in the American History or the Social Economics classes 
or shall have taken the subject previously. 

Mr. H. G. Warren was the speaker at the first meeting. His topic was 
"Calle Espana" which was about peasant and higher class life in Paraguay. At 
the next meeting Dr. Paul L. Schroeder, the head of the Illinois Institution for 
Juvenile Research, was the speaker. He explained his work in the department. 
Dr. Lewis Woodruff was speaker at one of the meetings. He talked on "Dr. 
Grenfell's Work in Labrador." 

The meetings of the club were held every other Monday at Davidson's 
Cafeteria. The members enjoyed dinner together, and the remaining time was 
given to speakers and entertainers. 

We hope that the Social Science Club will be a lasting organization, because 
it has stimulated interest and co-operation with other organizations in the com- 
munity that are interested in social improvement. 





in il | jTTrpnTTTn n ' m m hi 



■■<{ 107 }3* 



_jlK__.- 







_J 



Q 

z 

< 

CO 

G, 

I 
m 

Z 

o 

a, 

S 
< 
I 
U 

-i 

< 

z 

o 

I— I 

< 
z 

w 
i 

H 



19 



I— 



-•$ 108 }>■ 



— JT 



THE BAND 

Director A. R. McAllister 

Assistant Directors G. V. Hendrick, F. M. McAllister 

President A. Clinton Leach 

Vice President Robert Brehm 

Secretary John J. Clemens, Jr. 

Treasurer Donald Griffin 

Sponsor Margaret Wiswell 

Director's Secretary Mary Mitchell 

With a record of three successive state and national victories standing back 
of the band, it went to Denver as a guest in May, 1929. 

In May, 1930, the band again entered national competition but was defeated 
by Senn by a close margin. This contest was held in Flint. 

September 12 the band played in a massed band concert with all other or- 
ganizations of the city. December 5 of the same year saw the band in another 
of its annual fall concerts. 

A solo recital by the soloists and ensembles was presented March 20 of this 
year, and a week later the annual classic concert was given. 

April 10 the soloists and ensembles journeyed to St. Charles for the district 
contest. Out of nineteen contestants, Joliet got ten first, seven seconds, and one 
third. April 1 1 the entire band made the trip to play a short concert to end the 
contest. 

State competition occurred April 23, 24, and 26; and the band again had 
favorable results with eight firsts, seven seconds, and one third, all of which will 
enter the national solo contest. Awards at the Urbana State contest are: first 
prizes, Robert Hoffman, B-flat clarinet; Edward Thurlow, baritone; Harold Leon- 
hardt, tuba; Donald Griffin, alto clarinet; Julius Turk, bass clarinet; Robert 
Cooper, piccolo; Norman McLean, flute; and Raphael Bourne, oboe. Second 
places went to Clayton Schorie, tenor sax; John J. Clemens, Jr., E-flat clarinet; 
Wesley Bode, trombone; Eugene Wright, snare drum; Frank Rich, french horn; 
and Joe Yaggy and George Reed, tie on cornet. 

April 27, 28 and 29 the band made its annual appearance on the Rialto stage 
to aid the "On to Tulsa Fund." April 30 the director made a trip to Tulsa by 
airplane to plan the national contest which the band entered May 21, 22 and 23. 

Button day was held among the students May 1, and Saturday, May 2 the 
entire city was given the opportunity to increase the "On to Tulsa Fund." 



■••$ 109}!*- 



1 1951 — 



9k 



— .JTIH 




THE ORCHESTRA 

Joliet has proved its claim to "City of Champions" once more. The J.T.H.S. 
Orchestra won the Illinois State Championship, for Class A orchestras, for the 
second consecutive year. 

The orchestra did not enter the district competition at Rockford this year 
because they were the defending state champions, having won the title at Urbana, 
March 21, 1930. It was represented by soloists, who captured a lion's share of 
the honors, winning five firsts and three seconds. 

Warren Yemm won first place in the trombone contest; Phillip Sidell placed 
first in the flute division; Carl Keck took first place in the bass viol section; 
Charles Morrow captured first place in the viola contest; and Willis Kemp placed 
first in the tuba contest. 

Second place winners were: Albert Thomas, trumpet; Gladys Floyd, violin; 
and Aubrey Cheline, french horn. 

The orchestra, under the direction of Mr. Hiram A. Converse, defeated 
Quincy, second place winner, and Springfield, and Rockford, winner of the dis- 
trict championship at Rockford, in the finals March 21, 1931. If the orchestra 
wins in 1932, it will have permanent possession of the state trophy. 

The members of the orchestra received silver medals as a reward for win- 
ning first place. Mr. Converse received a gold medal, and the orchestra as a 
whole received a plaque and possession of the trophy for another year. 

February 27 the orchestra presented its annual concert to raise funds to 
enable it to enter the various contests and to purchase new instruments. Ap- 
proximately 1200 people attended the concert. A guest artist, Mr. Richard Biedel, 
Cellist, played several well known numbers. 

The orchestra furnished all the music for school plays, meetings, and various 
other functions this year. It gave concerts before the Rotary and Kiwanis clubs 
and Masonic lodges. The orchestra also furnished music for many churches, 
YMCA and other city organizations. 

(Continued on next page) 



.— 13 



I 



■■■$ no}*- 




THE MAY FESTIVAL 

THE CHORAL DEPARTMENT 

During the past few years the choral department has worked hard in making 
a name for itself in the school. It has done some very good work. Each year 
students are found among the winners in solo contests. 

Excellent programs are given annually. Critics speak well of the ability with 
which they are presented. 

The aim of this department is to teach its members to read music accurately 
and be able to recognize good music when it is heard. Needless to say, its mem- 
bers appreciate the finer types of music. 

The directors of the department are Miss Isabelle Boyd, Mr. E. B. Brockett, 
and Mr. Albert Hindle. They chose those possessing the better voices to com- 
prise the treble and A Cappella Choirs. Many of their members represent years 
of musical training. 

Members of the A Capella Choir are: Sopranos: Eileen Jensen, Betty Struth- 
ers, Adeline Norberg, Lucille Kurth, Gwendolyn Wade; Contraltos: Dorothy 
Barr, Eloise Hunt, Catherine Yahnke, Ardis Lilya, Eileen Cousins; Tenors: Arthur 
Eneix, Fred Searcelli, Vernon Miller, Owen McBride, Richard Parks; Basses: 
Howard Kern, Willard Booth, Robert Swanson, Ralph Miller, LaVerne Chalstrom. 




THE ORCHESTRA— Continued from page 110 
In 1913 the orchestra was composed of 12 members; now it is a complete 
symphony orchestra, with a membership of 82. It has never been defeated in 
any contest thus far. It has won three state and one district championships in 
five years. It won the state championship in 1927; then it didn't enter compe- 
tition until 1930 when it won the district and state contest. It won the state 
championship this year. 

During the past year the orchestra gave a successful party and closed its 
musical activities of the year by playing at the commencement exercises. 

- ■$ 111 }•>••- 




_JIK— - 





HAS^ETTE POVELl 




-BOB HEQG1E 



ELSIE B^NEAP^ON 




"MSSJf EUZAbETH CLYNE 



l£OB£E CASJ.IN 



CMAKJE MfiSJC'lCK. 



— 19 



if/ 

i — 



<ll-2>- 



JTO— 




THE STAFF 

First Row — Fanchi, Ben sen, Hudzietz, Turner, Kay, Malinoski, Button. 
Second Row— Smith, Machlin, Gray, Howell. King, Matesi, Larsen. 
Third Row — Peunak, Heiman, Zitzke, Cooper. 



RESERVE OFFICERS' TRAINING CORPS 

The R.O.T.C. has just passed a successful year under the new commander, 
Col. Wiley Howell. 

CHRONOLOGY OF R.O.T.C. 

November 1 1 --- The R.O.T.C. Battalion led the Armistice Day parade. 

February 1 --- August King was made cadet major of the battalion. 

February 13 --- The Joliet rifle team competed against Waukegan at Joliet. 

February 27 --- Out of twenty-one teams firing in the sixth corps area match 
Joliet placed thirteenth. 

March 20 --- The R.O.T.C. rifle team competed against Waukegan. 

April 10 --- The R.O.T.C. rifle team won twenty-first place out of fifty-nine con- 
testants in the Hearst Trophy match. 

April 10 --- The R.O.T.C. carnival was held in the gymnasium. 

April 17 --- The R.O.T.C. drill platoon was defeated by Waukegan. 

May 8 --- The annual military ball was held in the gymnasium. 

May 20 — The annual inspection of the R.O.T.C. was made by the sixth corps 
area officer. 

May 30 --- The R.O.T.C. battalion led the Memorial Day parade. 



-4 H3)s=- 



_„19R__ 





HEADQUARTERS COMPANY 

First Row— Wachendorfer, Kelly, Rinearson, Cohenour, Badorski, Collier, Dawson. 
Second Row — Charley. Blackwood, Daley, Lambert, Tidobeck, Anost, Chalfont. 
Third Row — Ben ham. Norris, Pearson, Egger, Turner, Gimple, Cherry. 
Fourth Row— Anderson, Porter, Emery, Brockman, McKanna, Collier, Bourgo. 





R. O. T. C. BAND 

First Row — S. Johnson, Mau, Elfter, Whitman, Graglia (Drum Major), Smigielski (Sponsor), Fleming. 

Krause, Emery, Koerner. 
Second Row — Smego, Champoux, Perush, Crate, Sandretto. Rungaitis, Steigel, Engel, Grohne, Erickson. 
Third Row— Panion, Eingren, Buckley, Graening, Shimek, McDonald, Schwab, Johnson, Alecknovic. 
Fourth Row— Brozeman, Johnston. Wheeler, Bundy, Hansen, Luudin, Elfter. Fay, Zuppa, Dishler. 
Fifth Row— McGuick, Dutkiewic, Bode. Galli. 



■4 114}^- 





COMPANY A 

First Row — Hamlin, White, Dillon, Jack Gruenwald, Fosen, Killeen. 
Second Row — -Haglund Lindemann, Kzuch, DeAcetes, Gilbert, Seaborg, Mille 
Third Row — Marcher, Kwarta, Christiansen. Peceniak, Weigerding, Owen. 
Fourth Row— Babst, Novak, Barton, Allen, Cauldwell, Bell. 
Fifth Row — Kroesch, Eric k son, Kelly, Donley, Carlton. 




COMPANY B 



First Row — Fisher, Ohlhaver, Hedges. Seddon, North. 

Second Raw — L,ozar. Waters, Munioe, Clipper, Rowers, Feil, Liker. 

Third Row — Bergquist, Hills, Stapleton, Baker, Johansen, Margetts, Elens, Murphey, Meagher. 

Fourth Row— Booth, Bakewell, Gatons, Woodrich, Martin, Policandroites, Shaw, Chappell, Gilbert. 

-■4 115 }>- 




_JIfL„ 




R. O. T. C. SPONSORS 

First Row— Dillon. Kay, Smigielski Benson, Rinearson. 
Second Row— Ohlhaver, Malino ki. 




?t. car/oss 



^i fle: Team (\gani£ep 



— 19 



I— 



— 4 116 te— 



—Mil 




THE COACHING STAFF 



Becker. Wills. WykofT, Mills. Fargo. 




YELL LEADERS 

Butterback, Hughes, Finger, Hutchison, Clemens, Moline. 



-■4 117 }3t~ 



— 191 



_ JIBS' 



f .5* <:■ 




HEAVYWEIGHT FOOTBALL SQUAD 

First Row — Fritz, Tones, Seam an s. Petersen, Hodge, Wit kin, Clark, Sandretto, Savich, Wenck, Miller, 

Corwin, Wardley. Kennedy, IiofFer. 
Second Row— Austin (Manager i. Lynch, McKean, Ferguson, Sippel, Young, Barclay, Reichardt, McCure, 

Smith. Przybysz, Turk. Miller. 
Third Row— Wills, Barns, Johnson, Glasgow, Zattau, Nelson, Get son, Kauffman, Engimann, Lenci, Zam- 

kovitz, Jessen, Korst. Boysaw, Maina, Mettish, Stephen, Mills (Coach), 

FOOTBALL 

The football season started with only two regulars back, Seamans, fullback, 
and Fritz, guard. The material was very green and the squad was composed 
mostly of freshmen and sophomores. Fight and determination overcame the 
handicap of material, and Joliet won the respect of every school in the conference. 

(Continued on page 120) 




JOUET TIES ELGIN f\T TWELVE! ALL 

GEORGE KENNEDY MAKES MANY SPECTACULAR R0N5 



-■•§{ 118}*»~ 







/* 






i 

i 1 



end. Lacks footwork, but 
Senior year. Good blocker 



LETTER MEN 

MAIN" A — Broke elbow in first conference game against 
W. Aurora. In the pre-conference games he proved to 
be a vicious tackier. If not handicapped by elbow should 
be one of best ends in conference next year. 

STEPHENS— Handicapped by a broken wrist most of the 
season. Growing and putting on weight continually. 
Should be better next year. Given all-conference honor- 
able mention. Has one more year of competition. 

NELSON — On squad three years. Persistent spirit and 
ability to keep plugging won out for him in the end. 
Best game against New Trier. Ineligibility kept him out 
of most games. 

FERGUSON— Broken ankle kept him out of all but last 
two games. Showed promise of being a good back field 
man. Looked great in the reserve game with Elgin. 
Graduates this June. 

ZAMKOVITZ— Inexperienced, but willing to learn. De- 
veloped into a good blocker. At peak at the end of the 
season. Always dependable. Graduates this year. 
BOYSAW— Hard worker. Fast on feet. Won Freeport 
game by blocking Schmelzle's try for extra point. Grad- 
uates this June. 
HOl-FEK— Ideal type of an 
should have this during his 
and kicker. Great spirit. 

LXGi M AN N riayei] center almost regularly. Powerful 
blocker. Making first letter by drive and determina- 
tion. Lost to squad this year. 

JOHNSON — Handicapped by sickness most of the season. 
Played good consistent brand of ball. His biggest weak- 
ness was his slowness. With two more years of compe- 
tition should become a great tackle. 

SEAMANS — Most consistent ground gainer on squad. 
Hani runner and aggressive ball carrier. Great competi- 
tor, does best in pinch. Weak defensively, but improved. 
Should make great college material. Last three games 
were his best. Ripped Elgin's great line to shreds. Sec- 
ond all-conference team. The kind of a player a coach 
hates to see graduate. 

KENNEDY — One of the greatest ball-carriers Joliet ever 
had, it not the greatest. Great competitor, best in 
pinches. Played behind a green line which handicapped 
him considerably. Kicking and passing best in confer- 
ence. His two spectacular returns of kick-offs of 90- 
yards each against Elgin will never be forgotten. Physi- 
cal make-up only weakness. All-Conference quarterback. 
Last year. 

ZATTAU — Most outstanding line man on squad. Miracu- 
lous pass catching against East Aurora despite playing 
with a wet ball. If he had another year would probably 
be best end developed here. 

PRZVBVSZ— On the squad for the first time. Earnest- 
ness and willingness to learn were his biggest assets. 
Developed as season went on. Has wonderful spirit. 
Will be back next year. 

SANDRETTO — Green, but developed as season wore on. 
Hard tackier and aggressive player. Will make a good 
half-back if he continues his stellar playing. Back next 
year. 

WENCK — Handicapped by size. Shows promise as a 
freshman, but needs experience. Speed will make him 
very dangerous next year. Has three more years of 
competition. 

GETSON— Good tackier, fair blocker. Inexperience held 
him down. 

McKEAN — Aggressiveness made it impossible to keep 
him out of line-up. Loves the game. Injury in practice 
kept him out of the last three games, which handicapped 
the team considerably. Graduates this year. 
GLASGOW — Fastest line man on squad. Best game 
against Elgin, which he saved • by his defensive work 
near goal line. 

FRITZ— Own worst enemy. Played both guard and cen- 
ter. Most versatile of linemen. If he can control his 
temper and direct his talent along the right line will be 
a great line man. Back next year. 

SAYICH— Fearless tackier. Shows promise as being a 
good ball carrier. Is a fighter. Should be an outstand- 
ing back during next two years. 



-<E{119]3»- 







1 







— JTl 




First Row — Friedrich, Sing, Farr, Patch, Hills, Hank Wvkorr (Mascot). Knight, Monferdini, Spolarich, 

Kane, Tessiatore, Vemske, 
Second Row — Capri, Dutter, Dobbs, Strappazon, Dow, Heggie, Seddon, McCauley. 
Third Row— Wheeler, Lyle Gewehr, Collier, Libkie, Hut son. Pen nut o, Wykoff (Coach), Bel tie Id, Washer, 

Johansen, Parks, Brown, Limbacher. 

LIGHTWEIGHT FOOTBALL 

The lightweight football squad finished in third place in the conference, 
winning three games and losing two. 

In all, Joliet played eight games and won five. They opened the season 
with a defeat by East Aurora. The next game, however, they avenged this defeat 
with a victory over Crystal Lake 25 to 0. Bowen traveled down from Chicago 
to take the heart out of the lights to the tune of 15 to 0. Joliet was outweighted, 
however. 

The conference season opened with a 6-0 victory over Rockford. Joliet showed 
great improvement. Next, West Aurora was beaten 13-0. Freeport was the 
next victory, 6 to 0. Things looked like another championship until Elgin came 
along. The score was 14 to with Elgin on top. Joliet still held hopes but East 
Aurora won for the second time, 6-0, which put Joliet in third place. But wait 
and see what success the next year's lightweight squad will have! 

HEAVYWEIGHT FOOTBALL— Continued from page 118 

Joliet finished in third place, losing to East Aurora and Rockford, both of 
which had the finest teams in the history of their schools. The spectacular 12 
to 12 tie against Elgin, last year's conference champs, was the highlight of the 
season. In this game Joliet was to be beaten by three or four touchdowns ac- 
cording to previous scores. 

With a new coach at the helm, more men out than ever before in the history 
of the school, and a new fighting spirit, Joliet is starting on a new football era 
which should see her at the top in the next three years. The athletic slogan is, 
"Joliet Fights." 



— 13 



I ■ 



-4 120 ^--- 




LETTER MEN 



DUTTER — Acted as captain. Has played two years and 
will finish the rest of his career on the heavies. Stub- 
born player, good tackier and blocker. 



KNIGHT — All-conference tackle for second time. During 
his three years of play was one of the most aggressive 
linemen in the J.T.H.S. annals. 



VARR — Has two years experience. Will probably come 
into his own with the ensuing season. Played quarter- 
back. Good forward passer. 






KAMIEREZ — Has two years of experience. With ai 

weight will be a regular for next year. 



VEMSKE— Player with outstanding hull-dog tenacity, 
who backed up the line and saved many gains. 

HUTSON — Finally grew large enough to play his senior 
year. Was handicapped with injured shoulder. Speedy 
ball carrier. Lost for next year. 



SKODON— Played guard as a substitute. Has two more 
years ahead of him. 




f 



h 



HILLS — A substitute who was called upon many times 
during the year and delivered the goods on each occasion. 



WASHER— Finished his fourth year in competition as a 
utility man. Lost by graduation. Coach Wykoff hates 
to see Ed go. 












1 )OBBS — For two years has played end, tackle, and 
guard. Will probably make first string next season. 
Good defense player and excellent interference. 



DOW— Played guard for two years. Could be relied upon 
to do his bit at every opportunity. Lost to squad thru 
graduation. 



HEGGIE — Played lightweight for three years. One of 
the best half backs this season. Will not be back next 
vear. 



SM ARKER — Will class as one of the best ends in the 
history of lightweight football. Lost through graduation. 

TESSIATORE— Played at end. Had ability of fathoming 
the opponent's attack. Good defensive man. Not com- 
ing back next year. 

STRAPPAZAR— Played halfback. Was one of the best 
ball advancers in the conference. 



BELFIELD— Played center. Excellent defense man. His 
two years lightweight competition will undoubtedly place 
him for his remaining two years on the heavyweight 

squad. 



MONFERDINI— Understudy at quarterback. Will prob- 
ably run the team from that position next season. 



BAHR— Not a star player. When it became necessary 
to use his ability he did so in a creditable way. 





JJj 




-9g( 121 )§►•• 




— JTK— - 




BASKETBALL 



Coach Mills built his team with two lightweights, Kennedy and Delonas, and 
a squad of green but determined men. They developed a fighting spirit that 
carried them into third position in the conference standing. 

With the idea in mind that two of his best men would be lost by the nine- 
semester ruling, Coach Mills played a large number of men in the pre-conference 
games, getting experience against such teams as Streator, Oak Park, and the 
Illinois State School for Deaf. 

The decisive victory against Rockford, 28 to 23, practically eliminated Rock- 
ford from the conference championship. 

At the conclusion of the season Wardley, a freshman, was elected captain 
for 1932. Smarker was unanimous choice for all-conference and the leading scorer 
in the conference. 

Seamans, McEwan, Heggie, Smarker, Carloss, and Murley are all graduating 
and won their first heavyweight basketball letter. These men played great ball 
and should have gotten some experience in their earlier years. Next year s pros- 
pects are much better, and a fighting team under Captain Wardley will represent 
Joliet. 

With a new coach and green material it takes time to produce championships; 
but without a letterman other than lightweights this year's team won twelve games, 
losing four of the ten games lost by the margin of one point. Next year with a 
more experienced team Joliet should be much better. As in football a new fighting 
era has just begun. 



4 122 #»■ 



— 13 




Jf 


iausjce Mupr 


9. ^ 


• if 


CHSJJKtHtOCnsE 






U GEOp "JKf" WAJfLFf 



Hi? 



glD CARJ.0SS 



LETTER MEN 



TONES— Uncanny eye for basket. Good ball handler but 

lacks fire and determination. Basketball smart. 1 ; 

growing and improving constantly. Watch for him in 
future. 



DTJTTER- -All-conference lightweight guard taken over 
for tournament squad. Good defensive man. Best long 
shot in conference. Lacks drive to the basket, but 
should develop that next year. Loves athletics and is a 
fighter. He will return next year. 



DELON AS— Previous experience as lightweight. Speed 
galore and great lighter. Made up for lack of size by 
aggressiveness and determination. Flighty at times but 
cool in a pinch. Always fighting to win. Graduates. 



1 1 EGG I I'"— Gained experience as lightweight. Played every 
position and a very capable reserve for any position. 
Smart player on floor. Good spirit and loyal worker. 
Graduates. 



MURLEY— Three years' playing experience with Minoo- 
ka. Spark plug of team second semester. Hard worker. 
Game on Rockford's floor won him admiration of every 
Joltet and Rockford fan. Always in there fighting for 
victory. Graduates. 



SEAMANS — Best driving guard in conference second 
semester. Proved to be a find. Has great heart and 
is an ideal type of athlete. If he had another year would 
be one of greatest guards. Great sport on and off the 
floor. Made second all-conference team. Will not return. 



McEWAN — Co- Captain. On squad for first time. A 
player with no weaknesses, except inexperience. Should 
have played long ago. One of best defensive men in 
conference. Good ball handler and smooth dribbler. Good 
college material. Will be greatly missed next year. 



S MARKER— Co- Cap tain. Unanimous choice for all -con- 
ference team. Second in conference scoring. Steady and 
dependable. Good ball handler. Equally good on defense 
and offense. Offense of team built around him. His five 
baskets in a row against Rockford turned defeat into a 
spectacular victory. Great college material. Graduates. 



WARDI/EY — Captain-elect. One of most promising fresh- 
men to enroll here. Developed rapidly. Cool under tire 
and always giving his best. Will make good leader. 
Despite size, continually out- jumped opponents. Should 
burn conference up in next three years. 



KENNEDY — Captain for first semester. Better on bas- 
ketball floor than on football field. One of best prep 
athletes in Middle West. Should make any college team, 
if physical stamina will hold him up. 



CAR LOSS— Previous experience on lightweight squad. 
Good ball handler and best shot in squad, but lacked self 
confidence. Graduates. 



BELTZNER— Very fast but lacked experience. Has just 
found himself. Look for him to lead offense next two 
years. Hard worker. Weak defensively, but working 
hard to improve it. Should be great next year. 



■4 123 js*~ 





^■, ** 



UViSENCE 'ZffiTittiiiS '. 







bEOp KENNEDY 



1 5 

AKJ5T 'AtHE' KHZNEK 




_jlK_.- 



i - 




First Row — Hut son. Lew is, Tibbie, Strappazon, Knopinski, Hank Wykoff (Mascot), Poliezzi, Limbaeher, 

Hassig. 
Second Row — Ferro, Friedrich, Johansen, Golden, Spolarich, Tesiatore, Dutter, Matesevac, Foster. 



LIGHTWEIGHT BASKETBALL 

Coach Wykoff's Lights although not out in front at the end of regular 
conference season, won six out of their ten conference tilts. They played twenty 
games during the season and won most of them. 

In conference matches the Lights won every game scheduled on the home 
floor and lost every game played away except their first match with W. Aurora. 
Aurora came from behind to tie the score when the gun went off. But Joliet won 
in the overtime 25-18. Rockford then journeyed here to take a trouncing 20-14. 
With a victory over E. Aurora a week later the Lights made it three conference 
games in a row. 

But then they went to Freeport and lost a tough one. Elgin went home 
disappointed, for the Lights squeezed out a 23-22 victory. Joliet beat W. 
Aurora for the second time the following week, but Rockford made this joy 
short-lived for she ran wild over Joliet and won 34-16. That wasn't hard to take, 
for Rockford had not lost a game on her home floor for many seasons. Then 
E. Aurora retaliated with another defeat for Joliet, winning 16-12. Wykoff then 
cut most of his regulars to prepare for next year. These new green players out- 
fought Freeport to gain a victory. It took an overtime for Joliet to edge out a 
22-20 advantage. The Lights ended the season by losing to Elgin at Elgin. 

With at least a whole team of letter men back for next year maybe "Wyk" 
can turn out another championship team. 



— 1* 



»<g{ 124}**- 



_JW 





* * 



ii b 



> < 





LETTER MEN 



KACHELHOFFER — Another mid-year player. Best 
guard the lights have had for many seasons. Excellent 
defensive man. Speedy offensive player. 



TESSIATORE— Tessiatore played at both center and for- 
ward. Is naturally a forward but was the best jumper 
on the squad. Good at evading his guards and plunking 
in a basket now and then. Graduates. 



KROl'INSKI — Freshman, has three more years and with 
added experience will be dangerous to any team. Fair 
shot. 



MATESEVAC— A forward, although not a star player, 
was a fighter. Needs only experience. Returns. 



GOLDEN — Best shot in squad. Played forward. Excel- 
lent pivot man. Good at side-band shots. Fair dribbler 
and free-throw tosser. 



HUTSON — A mid-year man. Fastest player on squad. 
Overweight kept him out of most of the games. Good 
shot at set-ups. 



SPOLARICH— Even though unsteady, when playing at 
par is an asset to any team. A hard fighter. 



F'ERRO — As a center Ferro got his share of tip-offs. Best 
game against West Aurora. Good feeder and a fair 
pivot man. Is cool under fire. Lost to squad for next 
year. 



JOHANSEN— Playing at forward his best game was 
against Freeport. Fair at dribbling in far set-ups. 



FREDERICK— Played as a guard. Best game against 
Elgin, here. Handled ball well and was good at re- 
covering off the backboard. Fair advances of ball. 
Graduates. 



'Pi B BLE— Held down a substitute forward position. Fair 
shot and is accurate when in close. Played best against 
Freeport. Has a stick-to-it spirit. Back next year. 



STRAPPAZON— A substitute guard. Good at recover- / 

ing rebounds. Fair feeder and with more experience will V 
become first rate player. Returns. 



LEWIS— Played the latter part of the season as a center 
and acquitted himself as a fighter. Will be back. 



Note — Only those whose names are given are letter men. 





M 



-4 125 



— iaW( — 




TOURNAMENT SQUAD 

First Row — Wardley, McIJwun, Smarker, Seaman s, Murley. 
Second Row — Jones, Carloss, Beltzner, Dutter, Heggie, Coach Mill 




BLUE AND GOLD CLUB 

First Row — Mattei, Bahr, Seddon, Hills, Lewis, Arnold, Rameriz, Smarker, Beltzner, Stephen, Fair. 
Second Row- — Fargo, Maina, McKeand, Zinser, Foster, Dow. Ferro>, Delonas, Wardley, Fredricks, McKean, 
Third Row — Engimann, McKay, Glasgow, Monferdini, Johansen, Tibbie, Golden, Sidell, Fritz. 
Fourth Row— KaufTman, Heggie, Getson, Dutter, Knight, Belfield, Nelson, Carloss. McEwan. 
Fifth Row — Boysaw, Secor, Przybysz. 



— 18 



in— 



*4 126&-- 



m 





Top Row —Von Plachecki, coach; Groth, C. Shannon, Sear, Chapline, Bolton, 
Bottom Row — Ben Sear, Kaufrman, Morton, Van Zaiult, Erickson. 



THE SWIMMING TEAM 

This year a new sport was introduced at Joliet High; this sport was swimming. 
The boys forming this team had previously been in meets under different colors 
other than the Blue and Gold. 

The students at Joliet feel that the team experienced a very fine season, con- 
sidering the fact that they won five out of eight meets. Their greatest accomplish- 
ment seems to be the defeat of Streator's crack team. Streator is the champions- 
of the Iroquois Valley Conference, and Joliet defeated them twice. 

In beating Streator the Joliet tankers broke four conference records; but 
they are not a member of this conference, and the time will not be official. The 
coaching and managing of the aquatic stars was under the direction of Roy N. 
Fargo, director of athletics, and Carroll Bolton, former member of the team. 
He and another member, Henry Morton, are graduates. 

Herbert Graves was added to the squad to make up for the loss of these men. 
With the exception of Paul Kauffman the team will remain intact for next season, 
and coupled with the experience of this season, we look for a very successful 
season. 

(Continued on page 129) 

--$ 127 )§►•- 




— «•-— - 



(^ 




TRACK 



March 21 --- Big Six Conference Indoor Meet •-- Won by E. Aurora, Joliet 2nd. 

April 3, 4 — Oak Park Indoor Relay. 

April 1 1 --- Class Meet --- won by Juniors. 

April 18 --- E. Aurora Dual Meet --- won by E. Aurora. 

April 25 --- W. Aurora Dual Meet --- won by Joliet. 

April 25 --- Ottawa H. S. Relay Carnival --- won by Joliet. 

May 2 --- Gateway Classic, Clinton, Iowa --- Joliet 3rd. 

May 9 •-- District Meet at E. Aurora --- 3 qualified. 

May 16 --- State Finals --- Meet held after Year Book went to press. 

May 23 --- Big Six Conference Meet. 

Stephen, Beltzner, and Foster, single-handed, won the Ottawa High School 
Relay Carnival against some of the best athletes in the state. They qualified at 
Aurora in the District meet to compete at Champaign in the State Finals. 

The following boys won their letters during the season: Bartelt, hurdles; 
Belfield, hurdles; Beltzner, pole vault, and high jump; DuClos, pole vault; For- 
neris, 440 yard run; Foster, mile run; Heggie, broad jump; Keeley, javelin; Korst, 
shot put; Stephen, shot and discus; Seamans, shot put; Swanson, 880 yard run; 
Willows, mile. 



— )m 



■•<$ 128 {8- 




506 STEPHEN bREAKb STATE SHOT RECORD 



HAROLD CftRLOSb 




STEPHEN 
The outstanding athlete of the year who has put the 12 pound shot farther 
than last year's state record in nearly every meet of the year, his best put to date 
being 53 feet 3/2 inches at the Clinton, Iowa, meet. He holds the conference 
record in the shot put and the discus record in several meets. 

BELTZNER 
An excellent athlete who ranks high in the pole vault and high jump. His 
best vault to date is 11 feet 10!: inches. His best high jump is 5 feet 11 inches. 
Qualified for state finals. 

FOSTER 
A sure point winner in any meet. He is a 4:40 miler and should go great in 
the state finals at Champaign. 

THE SWIMMING TEAM— Continued from page 127 

Following are the names of the men and events they took part in: Free style, 
Morton, Chapline, Shannon, Ben Sear, Graves, Bolton. Back Stroke: Bolton, 
Groth. Breast Stroke: Bill Sear, Van Zandt. Fancy Diving: Kauffman, Erickson, 
Van Zandt. 

Following is the record of their season: Rockford 51, Joliet 15; Elgin Aca- 
demy 41, Joliet 35; Thornton 23, Joliet 43; Streator 28, Joliet 38; Streator 24, 
Joliet 42; LaSalle-Peru 23, Joliet 52; La3alle-Perul5, Joliet 42. 



*j{ 129 






First Row — McKeand, Johnson, Sprague, McCovvan, Richmond, Carlson, Jones, Gerkensmeyer. 
Second Row — Kerr, Hamlin, Carloss, Jensen, Hoffer. 




HIGH SCHOOL TENNIS 

Beginning with the all-school tournament many new faces appeared for the 
tennis team. Instead of the usual two doubles and three singles matches with 
visiting schools, more matches have been scheduled, thus giving the green men 
much needed experience. The team possesses no stars, but by hard work has 
won all of its dual matches, the victims being Chicago Heights, West Aurora, 
Lockport, Elgin, Kankakee and East Aurora. Hyde Park's state championship 
squad went home defeated, the Blue and Gold winning four of the seven matches. 

Facing the district tournament minus that stellar doubles combination of 
Barr and Austin, and without McKeand, singles champion, the outcome was prob- 
lematical. However, both Joliet doubles teams, Carlson-Hoffer and Carloss- 
Kerr, together with Jones, sophomore singles sensation, came thru with flying 
colors. The state and conference meets are still ahead of the squad, and only 
hard, conscientious labor will bring the best of awards to the Blue and Gold. 
A most creditable showing has been made in the dual matches by Sprague, Ger- 
kensmeyer, Jensen, Richmond, McGowan and Hamlin. 

On May 15-16, Joliet won her first state tennis title. After five gruelling 
matches, Don Jones, southpaw star, emerged with the state singles title. His 
scores by rounds follow: 

(1) Won from Powell (Bridgeport) (6-1) (6-2). 

(2) Rifkind (Senn) (6-1) (6-2) 

(3) Shostrom (Parker) (6-3) (6-3) 

(4) Butler (Danville) (6-4) (6-0) 

(5) Braun (Belleville) (6-3^ (6-1) 

The first doubles team of Carlson and Hoffer lost in the semi-finals to Weiss 
and Weiss of Hyde Park, who won the state title. Carlson and Hoffer won in 
the first three rounds from Staunton, Oak Park, and Harrison Tech. 

-4 130 }£••- 



INTRA-MURAL ATHLETICS 

Intra-mural athletics, under the direction of Coach Becker, made its initial 
bow to the students of this high school in the form of a spirited basketball season. 
Teams were organized and assigned to two leagues, the larger boys competing 
in the Big 8, and the smaller ones in the Little 7. Eight boys were assigned to 
each of these 15 teams, and a round robin schedule was played to determine a 
champion. Only varsity men were barred from competition. 

Well over one hundred boys of various sizes and weights developed the fun- 
damentals of the game, received the benefits of healthy exercise, and may provide 
material for future school teams. The championships in the two divisions were 
not settled until the closing minutes of the final games. In the Big 8, the cham- 
pionship narrowed down to a race between 3 teams, managed by Spencer, Morgan, 
and Bolton. The final scores show the closeness of these games: Spencer 17, 
Morgan 13; Bolton 24, Spencer 22; Bolton 40, Morgan 39. In the Little 7, the 
race proved to be a three cornered affair, between teams managed by Sprague, 
Brown, and Foster. The final scores were: Sprague 37, Brown 15; Foster 28, 
Sprague 22; Foster 21, Brown 20. At the close of the season an elimination 
tournament was held between the champions of the two leagues and of the shop 
leagues. Spirited battles, bringing out the best in the competitors, marked the 
close of a successful campaign. 

In its infancy, this newest branch of sport should prove to be an immense 
benefit to the mass of boys in this school. Provided with proper facilities and 
equipment, such games as baseball, tennis, football, boxing, wrestling, playground 
ball, volleyball, and track, should find their niche in the future intra-mural 
program. 










y<& 




JOUET 


SENDb 


hve 


NET MEN TO 


wipete 


FOR 


STIYTE 


TENNIS 


TITLE 



-■4 131 }■> 







LITTLE 7 

FOSTER'S TEAM 
Won 6 - Lost 

James Cummings 
Dave Elkins 
Theba Foster 
Ray Padratzik 
William Querio 
Melvin Witkin 



FIRST PLACE 




SPRAGUE'S TEAM 
Won 5 - Lost 1 

Paul Brummond 
Ray Carlson 
Jack Haslett 
Bob Nevins 
Amos Savage 
Russell Schmitz 
Richard Sidell 
Howard Sprague 



SECOND PLACE 





THIRD PLACE 



-4(132^- 



BROWN'S TEAM 
Won 4 - Lost 2 

Marcus Bluth 
LeRoy Brown 
LaVerne Chalstrom 
Stephen Dowse 
Herb Farr 
Lyle Gewehr 
Wayne Potter 



BIG 8 



BOLTON'S TEAM 
Won 6 - Lost 

Carroll Bolton 
Dales Bush 
Albert Clark 
Corwell Fleming 
Alan Killeen 
Sol Lentini 
Walter McKay 
Robert Secor 



SPENCER'S TEAM 
Won 5 - Lost 1 

Howard Bahr 
Edward Galvin 
Lee Spencer 
Robert Zinser 
William Zinser 




PI ROT PLACE. 





SECOND PLACE 



MORGAN'S TEAM 
Won 4 -- Lost 2 

Richard Dobbs 
Harlan Jensen 
Leo Kaiser 
Louis Kenny 
Egner Melin 
Joe Morgan 
Paul Savich 
Jack Slattery 




THIRD PLACE 



•4 133 |>- 





WHY SHOP ATHLETICS? 

"Sports for All" is the slogan of the shop athletics program of our high 
school. Shop athletics is another term for intra-mural athletics. 

When athletics were first introduced into the schools of this country, the chief 
purpose was to provide a wholesome form of recreation for the masses. This 
end was attained to a great extent, but, as time went on, athletics became so 
highly specialized that the original and fundamental idea of "Sports and Recre- 
ation for AH" was practically abolished. In its place, we find in our schools small 
groups of students tutored and coached to the highest degree in order to bring 
glory to their school and city by defeating like groups of other schools. While 
this system has its educational and recreational values and is in no way harmful 
to the schools and players, it forgets and neglects the fundamental purposes of 
athletics. It robs the masses to satisfy a rather selfish motive. 

We are living in a period of reconstruction insofar as athletics are concerned. 
The idea of intra-mural athletics is fast regaining its popularity throughout the 
schools of our nation. It is only fitting and proper that the J.T.H.S. should fall 
in line with such a movement. This objective is being achieved in our shop 
program, which is strictly intra-mural in its organization and administration. 

During the present year about 375 shop boys have participated in the differ- 
ent sports of the athletic program. Although this participation is not compulsory, 
but optional, the number of boys who did take advantage of this opportunity 
speaks for its popularity and necessity. 



SHOP BASKETBALL 




Basketball is the most popular sport in our athletic program. It is a sport 
which can be carried on throughout the winter season, which covers about four or 
five months. 

One hundred thirty-five games were played this year. At least that many 
more might have been played had we had the gymnasium facilities. 

Basketball was divided into a heavyweight and a lightweight division. 

In the early part of the season, every boy who cared to was given a chance 
to play. This was done by making up teams within each shop, and a tournament 
run off to decide the winner within each shop. This plan proved very successful. 
A total of forty-two squads with seven members to each squad was represented 
in this tournament. 

After Christmas each shop selected two squads, a heavyweight and a light- 
weight squad. Each team played every other team in its division. At the end 
of the season an elimination tournament was held, and the shop shield and letters 
were awarded the winners. The Machine Shop won the heavyweight division. 
The Wood Shop won the lightweight division. 



-•«§( 134 }i+- 



Jl 




MACHINE SHOP HEAVIES 

Manna, Garrone, Clark. Marshall (Dept. Head), Barnes, Slette. (Athletic Director), McCure, Smaron, 
Vercellotti. 




WOOD SHOP LIGHTS 

Chinderele, Skedele, Paul, Mueller (Dept. Head), Macarek, Lorenc, Drouchak (Manager), Mack, Young, 
Slctte (Director), Terlep. 



-4, 135 }.[*- 



1W-— 



— JII 




First Row— Yerderber, Vitah, Matesewski. 

Second Row — W. Terlep, Sporar, E. Terlep. Korst, Kern, Tomac. 

Third Row— Slette, Paul, Kroll, Kostelic, Chinderle, Meuller (Dept. Head) 



INDOOR BASEBALL 

Playground ball is another popular sport in the shop program. While the 
season is short, the enthusiasm is tremendous. Some difficulty was encountered 
in obtaining a suitable field. Approximately 85 boys participated in this sport. 

The shop shield and letters were also awarded the winners. 

The following program was carried out. 
Monday, April 27 --- Auto vs. Drafting; Electric vs. Machine. 
Tuesday, April 28 --- Plumbers vs. Printers; Wood vs. Auto. 
Wednesday, April 29 --- Drafting vs. Plumbers; Printers vs. Electric. 
Thursday, April 30 --- Wood vs. Machine; Plumbers vs. Auto. 
Monday, May 4 --- Drafting vs. Electric; Printing vs. Wood. 
Tuesday, May 5 --- Plumbers vs. Machine; Auto vs. Printers. 
Wednesday, May 6 --- Drafting vs. Wood; Plumbers vs. Electric. 
Thursday, May 7 --- Auto vs. Machine; Drafting vs. Printing. 
Monday, May 1 1 --- Electric vs. Auto; Machine vs. Drafting. 
Tuesday, May 12 --- Plumbers vs. Wood; Printers vs. Machine. 
Wednesday, May 13 --- Wood vs. Electric. 



i — 



-•■■$ 136 )§►•■■ 



_jlH— 




First Row— Anderson. Fazio, Momper, Dubick. 

Second Row— Schroth, Brockway, Kern, Forneris, Dempsey, 



FIELD AND TRACK 

Field and Track was introduced into the shop athletic program last fall as 
an experiment to see if the shop boys would be interested. It proved to be very 
success ul. While it was impossible to include all the events of a Field and Track 
meet in the short time we had, we feel that the effort was well worth our while 
as it opened another avenue for recreation for our shop boys during the early 
fall and spring months. Many boys who have never had much success in other 
sports found they had natural ability for Track work. 

While it is not our chief aim in shop athletics to recruit material for varsity, 
in many cases it has been an incentive for boys to try out for and make good on 
our high school teams. A Field and Track meet will be a yearly event in the 
shop program from now on. 



THE ATHLETIC BOARD 

Every year the members of the various teams are awarded letters. This is 
done by the Athletic Board. Last year letters were awarded only to those who 
were on the football, basketball, or track teams, but this year letters were also 
given the swimming team. Other letters were given to the managers of the 
different teams, and to the cheer leaders. 

The members of the board are: Superintendent W. W. Haggard, Mr. T. M. 
Deam, Miss Glenna Hamill, R. N. Fargo, Lawrence Seamans, Harriet Kay, Dales 
Bush, and Laura Sprague. 



4 137 



&...- 



.— 19 





< 

Z 
2 

> 

'>, 
_ 

' — I 

a 

pa 

I 
h 


Z 

M 

Z 

ua 
a, 



pq 

X 

h 
< 




$ 138 



JT 




PHOEBE ANN KIRBY 

school e 




MhKiON K BOWLES.n.P. 




DOROTHY 5. WE5TENDARP 

HEAD OF DEPARTMENT 




VERNA BAILEY HOYT 

JOUtT JUNIOR COLLEGE 




MABEL MKXENNAHAN 

H LUKE'S HOSPITAL CHtCAtO 



THE OPENING OF THE NEW GIRLS' GYMNASIUM 

Twelve hundred girls in gym suits of pastel shades performed mass exercises 
at the dedication of the new gym, May 6, 1931, at 8 o'clock. Folk dances of 
foreign countries were interpreted by a group of high school and Junior College 
girls. 

The new gymnasium affords all modern conveniences; its size makes it pos- 
sible for all classes to meet together in their work. The locker rooms include 
1,125 individual lockers, 125 master lockers, and 59 showers. 

The physical examination rooms, also included in the new addition, are fully 
equipped, and each girl, as in the past, will be given a thorough physical examin- 
ation. If she is physically fit, she is enrolled in a regular gym class; if defective 
in any way, her attendance to the corrective gym classes will be required. 

The physical education courses are so arranged that a girl can participate in 
any sport she desires. Baseball, basketball, hockey, track, tennis, riding, swim- 
ming, and volleyball are the major sports, while walking, tap dancing, skating, 
and other outside activities are minor sports. 



-•$ 139 }■*•■ 



— IS 



I— 



„j«— »- 




G.A.A. ASSEMBLY 



GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 

President . Christine Schwartz 

Vice President Eloise Hunt 

Secretary-Treasurer . . Genevieve Kaspjr 

Assistants Florence Nadelhoffer, Veronica Rossi 

Social Committee Chairman Louise Carlson 

Faculty Advisors Miss Dorothy Westendarp, Mrs. Phoebe Ann Kirby 

All girls are eligible for membership in the G.AA. The organization, to 
stimulate more interest in sports, operates on a point system. This year new 
chenille emblems are being awarded for merit, instead of the usual felt ones. 
Six hundred points win a "J" while a "JGAA" is awarded for twelve hundred 
points; large state awards are given for additional points. Emblems symbolic 
of the sport in which the individual participates are also awarded at the annual 
G.A.A. banquet in the Spring. 



-—lffl 



-■4 140 )s«-~ 



— JIB" 




First R^w — Huey. Agazzi. Mortvedt. Hunt, Kasper, Fahrner, Munch. 

Second Row— Anderson, Carlson, Baumgarner, Wiswell, Marwick, I'uggett, Scotland. 



BASKETBALL 

Three tournaments were played during the basketball season. The Round 
Robin, in which ten high school teams and two Junior College teams participated, 
was won by the All Sophomores. The elimination tournament was won by the 
Junior College team. The Junior College team emerged victorious from the 
Inter-Class tournament when they defeated the Sophomores 32-26. 

The class teams were chosen before the elimination tournament and captains 
were chosen. P. Van Zandt, and J. Parry captained the Freshman teams; J. 
Brehm and J. Huey, the Sophomore; C. Schwartz, the A Sophomores; C. Huey 
and G. Kasper, the Junior teams; and J. Baumgarner, C. Vreuls, and L. Carlson, 
the Senior teams. 

The teams were composed of the following girls: Freshmen: G. Anderson, L. 
Blogg, I. Glasgow, P. Hoessler, C. Hartley, E. Lentini, L. O'Neill, J. Parry, L. 
Rauworth, J. Rollinson, P. Thompson, P. Van Zandt; Sophomores: L. Baczuk, 
J. Brehm, M. Cooling, C. Flexer, L. Fritz, J. Huey, M. Kirinich, D. Motta, G. 
Snider, F. Udhe, V. Van Steenberg, E. Weidman; A Sophomores: N. Arnold, 
J. Bolstad, J. Carlin, M. Downey, A. Killeen, M. Peters, V. Rossi, C. Schwartz; 
Seniors: V. Anderson, J. Archibald, J. Baumgarner, L. Carlson, E. Diffanbaugh, 
C. Fugett, M. Lindstrom, L. Marwick, E. McCambridge, E. Scotland, C. Vreuls, 
M. Wiswell. 



4l41fr- 



13 



«— 



_J«— - 




THE TERPSICHOREAN CLUB 

President Alice Heath 

Vice President Helen Erickson 

Secretary-Treasurer Gertrude Johannsen 

Faculty Sponsor Mrs. Phoebe Ann Kirby 

The Terpsichorean Club grew out of the desire of a group of girls to form a 
dancing club for those who had the capacity to advance faster in dancing than 
was possible in ordinary class work. 

The aims of the club are to develop an appreciation of dancing as an art; 
to master the body as an instrument of beauty; and to stimulate a greater interest 
in finer music. 

The membership is open to all those who pass the fundamentals of the dance. 
For those who desire membership tests are given consisting of motor control; 
realization and appreciation of music through movement; interpretation of music; 
and original dance compositions. Those who successfully pass the tests are ini- 
tiated into the club with simple but beautiful ceremonies, to which the mothers 
of the girls are invited. 



.— 131 



w, 



•4 142}§s- 



_JIK— _ 




Ruth Calkins, Ray Daggett, Verna Hoyt, Florence Nadelhoffer, Nancy Sherwood. Frances Riggs, Helen 
Jane Fay, Eva Ohl haver, Helen Mary Brown, Maxine Roeh.1, Caroline Huey, Judy Bauin- 
garnt-r. Miss Westendarp, Louis Boos. 

HIGH SCHOOL HORSEBACK RIDING 

A horseback riding club has been organized by Miss Westendarp. Miss 
Helen Mary Brown is president of the organization. The club meets every Mon- 
day, Wednesday, and Friday night at the Woodruff riding stables. 

The YMCA swimming pool and gymnasium are open to the girls one day 
a week, and classes in all types of swimming and gymnastics are available to the 
members. 

The G.A.A. Freshmen were welcomed into the association at an unique party 
held in the early Fall. Ethel Scotland was chairman. In keeping with the ath- 
letic idea of the association, a Sport Dance, planned by L'Marie Marwick and 
Louise Carlson, was held in April. 



HOCKEY 

Over 150 girls, divided into eleven teams, composed the hockey squad this 
year. The first tournament was played on the campus, and the Junior Jinx were 
the victors. The Inter-Class elimination tourney was won by the A Freshman 
team, defeating the Junior team 1-0. 

The teams and their captains are as follows: "The Freshman Fighters," C. 
Hartley; "The Freshman Flyaways," D. Benson; "The Freshman Fleets," Jane 
Huey; 'The Fresh Freshies," L. Fritz; The Sophomore Team, C. Schwartz; "Jun- 
ior Jinx," C. Huey; "Junior Jump-Ups," E. Hunt; "Senior Hawks," E. McCam- 
bridge; and "Senior Snaps," D. Haslett. 



•■*;{ 143 fa~ 



18 







-4 H4 $-■ 




— JJfl— - 



JUNIOR COLLEGE STAFF 



EDITOR 
Cliff Stange 

LITERARY EDITORS 

Elfrieda Boehnert 

Barbara Broughton 

ORGANIZATIONS 

Myrtle Kristal 



Hazel Last 



Francis Cobb 



GIRLS' ATHLETICS 
Ruth Schultz 

BOYS' ATHLETICS 
Ernest Cohenour 

SNAPS 
Irene Howell 



-~\M 






3ln iHenuirinm 

ELEANOR CARLSON 

J.J.C. 1931 

August 3, 191 I 

February 28, 193 1 

-■•81 146}^- 



— Jll— 




Seaborg 



Condon 



Hartman 



OFFICERS OF SECOND YEAR CLASS 



Earl Seaborg 
Catherine Condon 
Arnold Hartman 



President 

Vice President 

Secretary-Treasurer 




COLLEGE FACULTY 

First Row — Dillnian, Westendarp, Fleener, Hyde, Karnes, Richardson, McLain, Mather, Le nenweber. 
Second Row — Mc Anally, Dickinson, Bahcock, Atkinson, Douglas, Brockett, Trams, Vaggy, Eggman, Deam, 

Burden, Mayo, Evans, Raw itch. 
Third Row — Robinson, Wells, Larson, Wills, Givens. 



-4 147}i* 



— 13 







SAMUEL ARDOLINO 

He may shine shoes, 
Or even sell booze. 

Engineering Course. 



LAURA AVERY 

Her bangs; and dresses red 
Make her jar from dead. 

Literature and Arts Course. 



LUCTLE BLAKE 

She has picked her lot; 
A man she has got. 

Teacher's Course; College Club 1,2; French Club 1,2; 
W.A.A. 1,2. 



GEORGE BOCKRATH 

We've heard he's bright, 

A shining light. 
Engineering Course; College Club 






ROY CARLOSS 

We'll leave it to jate, 
Who'll be his mate. 

Electrical Engineering Course. 



WILLIAM J. CARTER 

So friendly and gay, 

We'd all like to be that way. 

Pre-Medical Course: College Club 1,2. 






EVELYNNE CLEMENS 
The neatest lass 
In all the class. 

Teacher's Course. 



FRANCIS G. COBB 

Bright and quiet; 

Couldn't cause a- riot. 
Chemical Engineering Course; Blazer Staff 1,2; Literary 
and Sports Editor 2; College Club 1,2; German Play 2; 
Journalism Club 2; Year Book Staff 2; Robert Adam 
Award 1. 




•4 148}*- 



— )m 




ERNEST COHENOUR (Greek) 
A basketball star, 
Far above par. 

Pre-Medical Course; College Club 1,2; French Club 1,2; 
Class Secretary-Treasurer 2; Baseball 1,2; Basketball 1,2, 
Captain 2; Golf 2. 



CATHERINE CONDON 

A right merry gal; 
To all a pal. 

Teacher's Course; College Club 1,2; French Club 2, Vice 
President 2; W.A.A. 1,2; Baseball 1,2. 





RUTH DEANE 

At times quite wise; 
Such pretty blue eyes. 

Teacher's Course. 



MARY FRANCES FRAZER (Twin) 
A whiz at math; 
Goes the straight path. 

Teacher's Course; College Club 1.2. 





CATHERINE GLEASON 

Studying hard; 

And forever on guard. 
Teacher's Course; College Club 1,2; W.A.A. 1.2; Base- 
ball 1.2; Basketball 2; Hockey 2; Tennis 2. 



I ESSIE GREEXSHIELDS 
Work well done; 
Helps everyone. 

Teacher's Course. 



ISABELLA HARMEXING 
A pleasant smile; 
A friend worth while. 

Teacher's Course. 



ARNOLD HARTMAN (Fish) 

"Fish" is here; "Fish" is there; 
Never seems to have a care. 

Commerce; College Club 1.2. Secretary-Treasurer 





>:{ 149 



— 18 





FAXON HENDERSON (Faxiel 
His clever jokes 
Please all the folks. 

Pre-Medical Course; College Club 1,2; German Play 1,2. 



GLENN HENDERSON 

Musically inclined, 
A true expert we find. 

Pre-Commerce Course. 





WILLIAM HENDERSON 
Pre-Commerce Course. 



IRENE M. HOWELL 

Sometimes called "Weenie"; 

Her stature's quite teenie. 
Literature and Arts Course; Blazer Staff 
Editor 2; College Club 1.2; Tournalism Clu 
Book Staff 2, Snap Editor 2; W.A.A. 1. 
Basketball 2; Hiking 1.2; Hockev 1.2; 



1,2, Social 
1,2; Year 
Baseball 1.2; 
Tennis 2. 





ELLIOTT M. HUGHES 

Sure to make a hit; 
Not shy one bit. 
Pre-Legal Course; College Club 
French Play 2; Baseball 1. 



French Club 1,2; 



GEORGE HUGHES 

The commercial field he has chosen; 

His talk is either hot or frozen. 
Pre-Commerce Course; College Club 1.2. 





STEWART CURTISS HUTCHISON 

.4 politician he'll make, 

Then in your boots you'll shake. 
Pre-Legal Course; College Club 1.2, President 2; Junior 
College Play 1,2; Journalism" Club 2; Student Council 2; 
Yell Leader 1,2; Baseball 1.2; Track 2. 



BELLE HYMAN 

A musical girl; 

With hair that can curl. 
Teacher's Course. 





4 i5ofc- 



_ Jl§— - 








MARTIN J. JACKSON 

Knows his basketball ; 
Even though not very tall. 

Pre-Commerce Course; Basketball 2 



ETHEL JOHNSON 

Not hard to please; 
Always at ease. 

Teacher's Course. 



HICK JONES 

A soap box orator he may be, 
Or even a porter; we'll wait and see. 
I're- Commerce Course; Blazer Staff 1,2, Assistant Editor 
1,2; French Club 1,2, Vice President 2; Class President 1; 
Journalism Club 2; Junior College Play 2; Spring Formal 
Dance Chairman 1,2; Student Council 1,2, Chairman 2. 



EMMA LOU J I'D A 

Laughing and talking; 

Riding, ne'er walking. 
Teacher's Course. 








DELORES KELLY 

Witty and gay, 
Each and every day. 

Teacher's Course. 



MARJORIE M. KELLY 

Pretty red hair; 

A skin so fair. 
Teacher's Course; St. Francis College 1; W.A.A. 2; 
Hockey 2. 



LEON A LARKING 

Rides a horse; 

A giggle source. 
Teacher's Course; College Club 1,2; W.A.A. 1.2, Head of 
Horseback Riding Club 2; Hockey 2. 



WILIU'R LENANDER 

To be a lawyer is his aim; 

We wonder, will it bring him fame? 
Pre-Legal Course. 






■<•{ 151 }>- 






OWEN McRRIDE 

His Irish charm 

Is a false alarm. 
Pre-Commercial Course; A Cappella Choir 1; College 
Club 1,2; French Club 2. 



BERNEICE McCALLUM 

Such lovely ways 

Deserve some praise. 
Teacher's Course; College Club 1,2; French Club ]; 
W.A.A. 1,2. 





HAROLD MADDIS 

In the business world he has chosen his fate, 
We wonder, will it come early or late? 

Pre-Commerce Course. 



JOHN MAKALOSK] 

He'll be an engineer; 

What kind? We fear. 
IClectrical Engineering Course. 





DANIEL J. MANNING (Dan) 

This Manhattan man 

Tries everything he can. 
Chemical Engineering Course; Blazer Staff 1; College 
Club 1.2; German Play 1. 



GLADYS MELBOURN 

A Wilmington maid; 

Of work ne'er afraid. 
Literature and Arts Course; College Club 1,2; French 
Club 1.2, Vice President 1; French Play 2. 





JOSEPH J. MORES 

Mores is his name; 

High is his aim. 
Engineering Course; College Club 1,2; French Club 1,; 
Basketball 1. 



MARGARET MORRISON 

Her incessant chatter 
Does not flatter. 

Teacher's Course. 




— 19 



-4 152 }^- 



— Jig— . 




ALOYSIUS E. NOLAN 

When a task he has begun 

Never leaves it till it's done. 
Pre-Medical Course; College Club 1.2; French Club 1.: 
Baseb.il! 1,2. 




FRED NORRIS 

Likes to work, but loves to play, 
Never sad, but always gay. 

Mechanical Engineering Course. 



ERLE PASOLD 

Sorta tall and blonde; 

Of girls not so fond. 
Electrical Engineering Course; College Club 1,2; French 
Club 2. 



BENJAMIN POWELL (Benny) 
So much knowledge 
He has gained from our college. 

Pre-Commerce Course; College Club 1,2; Yell Leader 

Tennis 1; Track 2. 





DOMINIC J. RAINO (Dom) 

.4 popular debater; 

Is he a woman hater? 
Pre-Commerce Course; College Club 1,2; Debating Team 

1.2. 



CAROLYN RIFE 

Does her share; 

Known to be fair. 
Literature and Arts Course; College Club 1,1 
Club 1.2; W.A.A. 1,2. 



SUZANNE ROMANOWSKY (Sue) 

Sweet and simple ; 

So pretty a dimple. 
Teacher's Course; College Club 1,2; W.A.A. 1,2; Baseball 
1,2; Hockey 2. 



MARY EVELYN RYAN 

A quiet, dainty, little lass; 

Liked by all in every class. 
Teacher's Course; College Club 1,2; French Club 
W.A.A. 1,2. 




"■■*§{ 153 }:>■ 



— 19 






STANLEY SANDELL (Sandy) 

Fleet of foot is Stanley, 

Always jolly, and manly. 
Pie-Commerce Course; North Central College 1; College 
Club 2; Track 2. 



RUTH PAULINE SCHULTZ 

Blonde and short, 

A darn good sport. 
Literature and Arts Course; Blazer Staff 2, Girl's Ath- 
letic Editor 2; College Club 1.2; French Club 1.2; French 
Play 2; Year Book Staff 1.2, Girl's Athletic Editor 2, 
Year Book Typist 1,2; W.A.A. 1.2; Baseball 2; Basket- 
bill 2; Hockey 1,2; Horseback Riding 2; Tennis 2; W„\.A. 
Awards. Small and Large JC 2; Journalism Club 2. 



CLARA SCHUMM 

A shining light, 

So very bright. 
Teacher's Course; College Club 1,2; French Club 1.2; 
Student Council 2; W.A.A. 1.2; Baseball 1.2; Basketball 
2; Tennis 2. 



GWENDOLYN K. SCHWARTZ (Given) 

Blue eyes; blonde hair; 

A friend so rare. 
Teacher's Course; College Club 1,2; W.A.A. 1.2. 






EARL SEABORG (Psyche) 

.4 chemist he'll be; 

Always quite hungry. 
Chemical Engineering Course; Class President 2; 
Club 1.2; German Plav 2; Student Council 2; 
ball 1. 



College 
Basket- 



MAC RAE D. SHANNON 

Domineering and bossy; 

Known to be saucy. 
Literature and Arts Course; Blazer Editor 1; College 
Club 1,2: Debating Team 2; French Club 1,2; Journalism 
Club 1; Junior College Play 1; Student Council 2, Vice 
President 2; Track 2. 





ROY" SPRAGUE (Farthing/dale) 

Called "Popeye"; 

Work does not try. 
Chemistry Course; Coliege Club 1,2; Tennis 1,2; Track 



CLIFF STANCE 

An individual walk; 
Recognized by his talk. 

Literature and Arts Course; College Club 1,2; German 
Play 2; Journalism Club 2. Chairman 2; Student Council 
2; -Year Book Editor 2; Chairman of Prom Committee 2; 
Tennis 1. 





*'•( 154 }H 




EDWINE SVKES 

Dark and sweet, 
Quite petite. 

Teacher's Course. 



HERNICE TAYLOR (Be) 

Lives in Lockport ; 

Quite a sport. 
Teacher's Cuurse; College Club 1,2; W.A.A. 1,2. 





S .. 



EDWARD TOMASTIC 

A Senior and tall, 

A friend to all. 
Mechanical Engineering Course; College Club 



HERBERT TRACKMAN 

He edits all the news; 
And has decided views. 

Pre-Commerce Course; Blazer Staff 1,2, Editor 2; College 
Club 1,2; Debating Team 1,2; Journalism Club 2, Presi- 
dent 2; Student Council 2. 






CARL VAN HORN 

A tennis shark; 

Tall and dark. 
Pre-Commerce Course; Blazer Staff 2, Business Manager 
2; College Club 1,2; French Club 2; Basketball 1; Tennis 
1.2. 



MERRILL, B. WAX ZAXDT 

Talking is his chief delight; 
But he works with all his might. 

Literature and Arts Course; College Club 1.2; Tennis 1,2. 



MARY WHEELER 

A pout or smile; 
But always in style. 

Literature and Arts Course. 



RL'SSELL E. WUNDERLICH (Russ) 

A happy-go-lucky, carefree boy, 
Courting a girl is his greatest joy. 

Pre-Commerce Course; College Club 1,2; College Band 1.2. 





■«$ 155 }:* 



•18S1I— 





MARION* M. YOUNG 

Popular and gay ; 
Always has .her way. 

Literature and Arts Course; College Club 1; French Club 
1; W.A.A. 1,2; Basketball 1; Hockey 1,2. 



TOM CAMP 

Popular lad; 
Never sad. 

Literature and Arts Course. 



PAULINE BLANER 

To all a friend she'll be 

Until eternity. 
Teacher's Course, 




THOMAS CONROV 

Goes for a '■preferred", LAURENCE RYAN 

So weve heard. Gliding and lolling about 

Pre- Legal Course. , f . - L j . , . 

May sometime make him stout. 

Pre-Commerce Course. 

IOHN LARGE 

An officer in the R.O.T.C. 

Something strange, he sure will be. 
Electrical Engineering Course. 





ALL SCHOOL DANCE 



-4 156 }-*■■- 



~ J H— 



1 __jgj j& 

FA'AI i fA'A'-l I.7AAI ; WW 










*# 




FIRST YEAR CLASS 



•;v \ji 



*os^ 




<sf 157 ;> 



}13fel/ 



J.B— °- 




JUNIOR COLLEGE CLUB 








13 



pi °— 



•4f 158 fe- 



—UK— - 



JUNIOR COLLEGE CLUB 



President Stewart Hutchinson 

Vice President Thomas Conroy 

Secretary-Treasurer Arnold Hartman 

No time was wasted this year by the club. The first meeting was held 
Monday, October 6, 1930. At this meeting the president introduced as speaker 
Miss Florence White Williams, who is a painter, illustrator, writer, and teacher. 
She gave a very interesting talk on the subject, "Art Travelogues of Spain and 
Portugal." 

On November 3 the club sponsored a program of home talent. Mr. Larson 
was the faculty advisor. Mr. C. K. Turman, former faculty advisor of the J.J.C., 
was present and played many college songs which the audience sang. 

The next formal meeting was held February 3, 1931, at which John Oaron, 
a native of India and now a student at Northwestern University, lectured on 
"Native India and Ghandi." 

On February 6 a short business session was held by the College Club Board, 
at which an appropriation of $25 was allowed from the Junior College Club 
Funds to be paid to Carl Sandburg, who spoke at a college assembly. 

The March meeting was held as usual, the first Monday of the month. Mr. 
John Parks, a student of the University of Chicago, told the club of his ex- 
periences while on the MacMillan Arctic Expedition. His talk was accompanied 
by motion pictures. 

Delores Kelly and Miss Lena Dickinson were given charge of the April 
meeting which was held in the high school auditorium. Three interesting one-act 
plays were given. The first was a German play under the direction of Miss 
Myra Mather, the next a French play by Madame Babcock, and the third was 
an English play directed by Miss Lena Dickinson. 

The club closed its eventful year by holding its annual picnic. 





,£■£ 



"CLA RE NCT 

THE JUNIOR COLLEGE PLAT 



■■■>§{ 159}*- 



m 



—)m— - 




£o.r/ 3ti*o 



fosse/I Wmrflf />c*I 




l^SseJI »»ni;rl.tt| GRnr, H t nJ 



— 18 



|— 



» 



*6( 160 



— UK 




First Row- McAllister, Scluimm, Groth, Green. 

Second Row — Trackman, Stange, Mr. Price, Hutchison, Seaborg 

Third Row — Shannon, Jones. 



THE STUDENT COUNCIL 

President Richard Jones 

Vice President Rae Shannon 

Secretary Beulah Green 

Faculty Advisor Mr. Price 

The Student Council is composed o c the two class presidents, the two mem- 
bers-at-large, the editor of the College paper, and one representative from each 
of the following organizations: the College Club, the Woman's Athletic Associ- 
ation, the first year French Club, the second year French Club, and the Journal- 
ism Club, the last member having been added to the council this year. 

The Council, with the aid of the faculty advisor, Mr. Price, and the Social 
Dean, Miss Mather, supervised the Thanksgiving Formal and the Spring Prom, 
as well as several monthly dances, in accordance with its power to dispense the 
student activity fee. The Council directed the order and sale of Junior College 
stationery to the students in the month of February. 

The Student Council has functioned during the past two years and has en- 
deavored to promote harmony and good will among the entire student body, and 
to better conditions and activities of student life at the Joliet Junior College. 



~4 161 }P- 



— i«i( 





First Row — Schmekel, Grant, Boehnert, Kristal, Miss Hyde (Sponsor) Carroll, Schultz, Kelly. 
Second Row— Broughton, Woodrow, Howell, Last. Baumgartner. 
Third Row — Trackman, Jones, Anderson, Cobb, Van Horn, Shannon. 




THE BLAZER 

Managing Editor . . . Herbert Trackman 

Make-Up Editor Dick Jones 

Literary Editor Evelyn Anderson 

Sports Editor (Boys) Francis Cobb 

Sports Editor (Girls) ... Ruth Schultz 

Exchange Editor Louise Srhmekel 

Social Editor Irene Howell 

Business Manager Carl Van Horn 

Circulation Manager Leocreta Carroll 

Faculty Sponsor Lois M. Hyde 

Reporters John Baumgartner, Pauline Woodrow, Eugene Griffin, 

Elfrieda Boehnert, Myrtle Kristal, Verna Grant, Hazel Last, Jessie 
Greenshields. 

The liveliest organ of' school interest in the past year has been the J.J.C. 
news sheet, "The Blazer." Aroused from its rest during the summer months, it 
took on a new staff and new enthusiasm under the leadership of Rae Shannon. 
Eight issues appeared during each semester and were eagerly anticipated bv stu- 
dents and alumni alike. At the beginning of the spring semester, Herbert Track- 
man assumed editorship and spurred the staff members on to visions o; a larger 
and better paper. Accordingly the third issue was enlarged to a four-column 
sheet, giving more space to news and feature material. Many times the struggle 
was hard to keep the paper to its newly acquired size, but, through the willing 
co-operation of all the staff, its standard was maintained. 

"The Blazer" was sponsor of a Circus Dance, given last October in the lunch- 
room as a booster of "Blazer" activities. A few weeks later it was represented 
at a meeting of the National Scholastic Press Association at Cleveland, Ohio. 
"The Blazer" has since then become a member of that organization. 

- -^ 162 fr- 



— JJS-— 




First Row — Kelly, McGinnis, Groth, Hamlin. Green. 

Second Row — Hutchison, Jones, Dickinson (Director), Shannon. Hamlin. Denver. 



CLARENCE 

A FOUR ACT COMEDY by BOOTH TARKINGTON 
Direction Miss Lena M. Dickinson 

Act I — The Anteroom to Mr. Wheeler's private office — New York, an autumn day. 

Act II — The Living room of Mr. Wheeler's home — Englewood, New Jersey. 
Three weeks later — Morning. 

Act III — The Same — That Evening. 
Act IV — The Same — Next Morning. 

Mrs. Martyn Clara Schumm 

Mr. Wheeler William Shannon 

Mrs. Wheeler Beulah Green 

Bobby Wheeler Stewart Hutchinson 

Cora Wheeler Delores Kelly 

Violet Pinney Betty Groth 

Delia Helen McGinnis 

Clarence Allen Sproat 

Dinwiddie Jack Denver 

Hubert Stem Dick Jones 



4 163 }:>••- 



— 13R 



J.H— 




First Row — Spires, R. Shannon, Anderson, \Y. Shannon. 
Second Row — Trackman. Raino, Mr. Meyers (Coach ). 



DEBATING CLUB 

Affirmative Negative 

First Speaker William Shannon Rae Shannon 

Second Speaker Louis Spires ...... Evelyn Anderson 

Third Speaker Herbert Trackman Dominic Raino 

"Resolved: That the chain store systems are detrimental to the best interests 
of the American people," was the subject debated on by the club this year. 

At the first debate held this year with Morton Junior College of Cicero, the 
affirmative won, but the negative lost by one point. In the Triangle Debate which 
includes Joliet, Thornton, and LaGrange Junior Colleges, Joliet's affirmative side 
lost to Thornton while LaGrange won from our negative side. 

A pin was given to the members of the club by the school as a reward for 
their efforts which they had put forth to make the club a success. 

The advancement of the club was due to the excellent coaching o5 Mr. W. L. 
Meyers, their faculty advisor. 

THE JOURNALISM CLUB 

The Junior College Chapter of the Journalism Club was organized to give 
instruction and entertainment to those students who were interested in writing for 
publication. The membership is composed of members of the BLAZER staff, 
and all other students in Junior College interested in Journalism. A banquet, 
held in conjunction with the High School Journalism Club, was a great success. 
The officers of this active organization are: Herbert Trackman, President; Jessie 
Greenshields, Vice President; Ethel Johnson, Secretary; Clifford Stange, Barbara 
Broughton, and Thomas Conroy are members of the Board of Directors. 



— w 



■sgf 164 }*- 



— J I 








V 



Z/-6 



Crt 







"*?«. 



Jsa.be/ / a. 
Ha.rm(n i nq 




Cli£t Sta- 



^165 )§*- 



_._18Bj/_ 





First Row — Clemens, Doyle, Kramer, Blatt. Shea, Morrison, Avery, Rife. 
Second Row — Madame Babcock, Pearson. Ryan, Melbourne, Hamlin, Schumm. 
Third Row — Camp, Conroy, Jones. Lenander, Hughes. 



THE SECOND YEAR FRENCH CLUB 

President . Clara Schumm 

Vice President Dick Jones 

Secretary-Treasurer Helen Kramer 

Program Committee Laura Avery, Wilbur Lenander 

The club, Feytel XI, was organized by the second year French students during 
the month of September, 1930. It was at the second meeting that the officers 
were elected. 

There were two principal events during the year in which the club took an 
active part. The first, an informal tea, held at the Chamber of Commerce on 
December 16, 1931, in honor of the Bantez-en-Avant, the first year students. 
The Feytel XI Club officiated as hosts and hostesses. During the course of the 
tea an entertainment was provided for the guests. French songs were sung and 
toasts were made. After the entertainment, music was provided and the remainder 
of the time was spent in dancing. 

The second event was the French play, "Marraine du Guerre," enacted 
April 13, 1931, for the College Club in the high school auditorium. The char- 
acters taking active parts were: 

Le Captaine Elliot Hughes 

Suzanne Gladys Melbourne 

Lucienne Helen Kramer 

Celine Clara Schumm 

Madame de Bremont Catherine Ryan 




-••»£( 166 }§>•■■- 



— )m 




First Row — Ross, Hamlin, McAllister. Young. G"een WooJrow, Broughton. 

Second Row— Emanuel son, Anderson, Curl, Hardy, Steffan, Perisho, Donnelly. 

Third Row — Nolan, Norris, Wiggim, Mrs. Babcock (Sponsor), La I'iana. Cavitt, Austin, Long. 



FIRST YEAR FRENCH CLUB 



President Ruby McAllister 

Vice President Allen Sproat 

Secretary Beulah Green 

Treasurer Pauline Woodrow 

Bantez-en-Avant, the first year French Club, was organized in the fall of 
1930. At the time we wondered what it was all about (some of us still do), but 
since then we have learned to conduct meetings and converse in French. 

Our favorite pastime was singing songs, especially Cadet Ranselle, which will 
always linger in our memories; much more since we have been singing without 
a piano and had no idea of the tune. Our faithful sponsor, Madame Babcoclc, 
persevered, however, and it is to her efforts that we owe the success of the club. 

Other interesting features of our club meetings were introducing people, 
playing French games, and writing poetry. 

We were entertained most graciously the first semester by the second year 
French club, at a dance at the Chamber of Commerce. Soon after, we presented 
our play "La Galette des Rois". 



--•<•{ 167 }§*-- 






— Ml 




First Row— Conroy, Hodge, Cohenour, Ellis, Jackson. 

Second Row — Wills (Coach), Stewart, Carlson, Ward, Flannigan, Meyer, Austin. 



J. J. C. BASKETBALL 

The success of the past basketball season is due to a combination of for- 
tunate situations that is seldom present in any one athletic season. Good basket- 
ball material is of little use unless the players are willing to forget past individual 
performances and work as a unit. The material this year was good, but the spirit 
was better. A basket was Joliet points --- not the points of the one who made it. 
Every player was a feeder as well as a basket shooter. Every guard was a forward, 
and every forward was a guard. There were five defensive men when the op- 
ponents had the ball — no one fell down on his assignment. The will to win 
was never better exhibited than in this year's College squad. 

The interest of Mr. Yaggy and the college teaching staff helped develop a 
school spirit in the team. In behalf of the squad I wish to thank our dean, Mr. 
Yaggy, the college faculty, and members of the athletic department for their 
interest in this year's championship team. 

—Coach Wills. 



-4 168}* 



— 13 



JJH— 



TOM CONROY, Tom— The other veteran on the squad. 
A line shot and a deceptive dribbler. Ten points a game 
was his quota. 



AL HODGE, AI— Our big forward who used his size to 
advantage. He got the ball on most tips from center or 
from held balls. Was the best follow-in shot on the squad. 




BERNARD WARD, Bud— He saved us at Lisle and at 
Normal. His corner shots were heard around the con- 
ference. He will be counted on a lot next year. 



CORDON ELLIS, Gord— Our all- conference center. He 
was always in the game. His fast break scored many 
baskets for Juliet. He was a good passer. 



CAPT. COHENOUR, Ernie— A ball hawk. First used at 
center and then shifted to a guard position during the 
second game of the season. As good as any guard in the 
conference. 



FRANCIS FLANNIGAN, Pat— A familiar figure on the 
high school floor. He was a hard driving forward who 
went good the first part of the year. Will be a regular 
next year. 



WILLIAM CARLSON, Bill— A roamer from Morris. Bill 
helped us a lot in our drive. for the championship. Was 
a good shot and a driver, A clever handler of the ball. 





0* ^fe 



?UNWKiM\ 



tuis 



MEYER, Mike— A fighting guard from De LaSalle. Mike 
will play a lot next year. He is a hard worker and a 
cautious player. Will make baskets if lie shoots. 



ALEX STEWART, Abadaba— A good guard and an ex- 
cellent long shot. His specialty was a high arch shot 
from the side. He had a slow deceptive dribble. 



, LLOYD AUSTIN, Bud— A small shifty forward. A hot 
shot but handicapped by his lack of size. He will take 
Tom's place next year. 



MARTIN JACKSON, Skippy— The only guard in the 
conference receiving unanimous selection. A dead shot 
from back of the free throw circle. A clever guard, sel- 
dom faked out of position. 




4 169 }s- 



-o—18 



„j,|L 



jjtfj 



COLLEGE BASKETBALL 

JOLIET 30 - LISLE 19 

Coach A. A. Wills' Joliet Junior Collegians began their journey toward a 
Northern Illinois Junior College conference basketball championship by defeat- 
ing Lisle, 30 to 19, on the Joliet floor in a game that was featured by the scoring 
work of Flannigan, Conroy and Ward, who made a total of 25 points. 

JOLIET 37 - LYONS 32 

Conference victory No. 2 was registered by Joliet on the LaGrange high 
school floor in a hectic 37 to 32 battle. The local basketeers were leading 27 to 14 
at the end of the first half, but were forced to the limit to keep their lead in the 
final period. 

JOLIET 48 - MORTON 36 

Joliet's superior height was a factor in winning the Morton game on the 
local floor, 48 to 36. The first half was close, with the score being tied at 14-all 
on one occasion. The half ended 28 to 21 in Joliet's favor, and the effective 
scoring of Conroy. Ellis and Stewart discouraged the Morton collegians in the 
last half. 

JOLIET 37 — CONCORDIA 13 

River Forest was the scene of Joliet's fourth victory in the Northern Illinois 
Junior College league. Coach Wills' cagers, firing away with much accuracy at 
the basket, overwhelmed the Concordia college team 37 to 13. Joliet's heavy 
scoring duties were almost evenly divided among Conroy, Carlson, and Ellis. 
JOLIET 25 - CHICAGO NORMAL 14 

After playing a slow game in the first half, which ended with the locals on the 
undesirable end of a 12 to 11 score, the Joliet players opened up in the second 
period with 14 more points and at the same time held the Chicago Normal quintet 
to two lonely free throws. The game was played on the Chicagoans' floor. Ward 
was the star of the game, scoring 9 much needed points in the second half. 
JOLIET 50 - CHICAGO NORMAL 18 

In a return game on the local floor the Joliet cagers trounced Chicago Normal 
50 to 18, running up a 19 point lead in the opening period and coasting to their 
sixth consecutive conference victory in the last half. Coach Wills brought his 
entire squad into play in this game, with the exception of Ellis who was laid up 
with the flu. Only two Joliet players failed to get at least 3 points apiece during 
the game. 

JOLIET 25 - LISLE 18 

In what was probably the scrappiest game of the season the Joliet cagers 
beat Lisle college on the Lisle floor, 25 to 18. The Lisle team led during the 
first part of the contest, and after Joliet had passed them up, threatened on 
several occasions to outscore the locals and walk off with a victory over the un- 
defeated Joliet team. Only the determined spirit of the Joliet players who 
plunked in baskets when baskets were needed kept the Lisle collegians from 
doing this very thing. 

JOLIET 55 - LYONS 18 

Coach Wills' men registered their most overwhelming victory of the season 
in winning their eighth straight conference game from Lyons 55 to 18, on the 
Joliet floor. The contest was a monotonous affair with the locals running thru 

(Continued on page 174) 

--»§( 170^»- 



■—13 



I— 



Jll— 



fD*ifc 

ure, 



a 



jc 






•OLf 



*5> /^C!-' 






&#& 






First Row — Flannigan, Beecher, Brown, Stewart, Sing. 

Second Row — Bush, Ellis, Cohenour, Ward, Meyer, Sing, Coach Wills. 



JUNIOR COLLEGE BASEBALL 

Baseball prospects seem bright as twenty candidates practice daily under the 
direction of Coach Wills. A hard schedule of sixteen games has been arranged 
with only four conference tilts on the card. Several new schools appear on the 
schedule, making it the most attractive season the college has had for some time. 
Valparaiso University, St. Viator, and Northwestern appear in home games. 

With only one letter man back, Cohenour, first baseman, the task of winning 
must necessarily fall on the first year men. The outstanding yearlings are Ellis, 
Ward, pitchers; Flannigan, Beecher, Myers, Hodge, and L. Sing, infielders; 
Stewart, Catcher; Hunter, Hoffer, Ross, and Eddy, outfielders. Last year's men 
who had some experience besides Cohenour are: V. Sing, catcher; Brown and 
Bush, outfielders. 

Two games with Washburn College opened the season and resulted in a 
victory for each school. The lineups of the two games was as follows: Myers, 
Hunter, Flannigan, Beecher, Ellis, Cohenour, Stewart, V. Sing, Bush; Second 
game lineup: L. Sing, Hunter, Flannigan, Beecher, Stewart, Hodge, Brown, Austin, 
Ward. 

The Junior College Baseball schedule includes games with the following 
schools: Washburn (2 games), Valparaiso University, St. Viator, Crane, Morris 
Conocos, Concordia, Northwestern, Aurora College, Valparaiso U., Chicago Nor- 
mal, Morton, Morris, St. Viator, Lisle, Crane, Aurora College. 



-4 i7i }:*•• 



- — 19 



— jJb — 




First Row — K. Powell, G. Henderson, C. Van Horn, Hnwk, Blogg, Austin (Captain). 
Second Row — Becker (Coach), Baumgartner, Hamlin, Baskerville. 



COLLEGE TENNIS 



Fourteen dual matches are on the schedule for this year's net squad. The 
college men participated in a school tournament separate from the high chool 
and out of this competition the squad was temporarily picked. Three doubles 
combinations, Austin-Baumgartner, Howk-Van Horn, Bloggs-Baskerville; and six 
singles men, Capt. Austin, Baumgartner, Powell, Carter, Henderson and Hamlin, 
comprise the squad. 

Present indications are that this squad will make a most creditable showing. 
Matched against Morton, Lisle and Aurora colleges, these boys have won fifteen 
straight matches, most of them in straight sets. Against DeKalb Teachers they 
triumphed in eight out of nine matches. Conference competition with North 
Park, Normal, Harvey, Lyons and Concordia, besides home and home meets 
with Crane and Valparaiso, form the remainder of the schedule. The goal, ever 
to be kept in mind, is the conference championship, and it is possible because of 
the friendship and harmony of the squad members. 



13 



t 



-4 1.72^-- 





/alar, Stoitz, Conroy, Camp 

COLLEGE GOLF 

The Joliet Junior College Golf team is composed of Tom Conroy, Captain; 
Tom Camp, Dick Stoitz, and Hubert Zalar. The first match was won from 
Lisle 6 J/2 to 5'/2, played at Woodridge. The next meet played on the Woodruff 
fairways with Thornton of Harvey resulted in a tie. Further matches are with 
Chicago Normal, Morton, and Valparaiso. An individual conference tournament 
will be played on May 22. As the whole team shows a very promising future, 
a championship trophy is the least expected. 




TRACK TEAM 

First Row — Sing, Gray, Pennuto, Folk, Perrin, Redmond, Sandell, Ross. 
Second Row— Coach Wills, Bates, Sprague, Norris, Phelps, Emmanuelson. 



: -$ 173 }* 




— )M— 




Championship Basketball Trophy 

BASKETBALL — Continued from page 170 
plays and raining in buckets from almost every spot on the floor. Lyons was 
held to 9 points in each half. Ellis and Jackson led the Joliet bombardment on 
the basket. 

JOLIET 39 - MORTON 28 

In their ninth conference game the Joliet players defeated Morton college 
in comparatively easy fashion on the foreign floor, 39 to 28. With the exception 
of the first few minutes of the opening half the locals led all the way in this game. 
A good passing attack aided Joliet in outscoring the Morton collegians. 
JOLIET 35 — CONCORDIA 18 

The basketball championship of the Northern Illinois Junior College con- 
ference became a certainty when the locals terminated their league season on the 
home floor by taking Concordia college into camp by a 35 to 18 score. Joliet, 
using a cautious passing attack, which improved as the game progressed, took 
plenty of time in making shots at the basket with the result that most of the 
target shooting experiments proved successful. The whole squad took part in 
this game which ended with Coach Wills' Joliet team still undefeated after play- 
ing ten games in the race for the league title. 






•H{ 174}* 




fti fiction 



Aim 



How 



rr> 




The. Gtnt/c 



nt It. rna.n 



<( 175 







YEAR BOOK STAFF 

First Row — Cobb, Boehnert, Kristal, Miss Hyde (Sponsor), Schultz, Stange. 
Second Row— Broughton, Howell, Last. 





JOURNALISM CLUB 



First Row — Grant, Schmekel, Boebnert, Kristal, Miss Hyde, Schultz, Woodrow. 
Second Row— Carroll, Anderson, Last, Howell, Broughton, Trackman, Stange. 
Third Row— Cohenour, Cobb. Conroy, Van Horn, Kelly, Shannon. 



<f-l 76 fc~ 




rac TlCI^ ? 



■■■4 177}*-- 






WOMAN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 

President - Eleanor Carlson 

Vice President Betty Groth 

Secretary-Treasurer Alberta Hardy 

Faculty Advisor Miss Dorothy Westendarp 

Social Committee Chairman Lillie Anderson 



The two fundamental purposes of the Woman's Athletic Association are to 
promote good sportsmanship, and to develop an interest in girls' athletics. Every 
girl enrolled in the College is a member of the W.A.A. Fifty girls showed active 
interest in the various sports this year. 

A small JC is awarded to girls earning 450 points, according to the W.A.A. 
point system, and a large JC emblem is awarded girls having 600 points. Points 
are won by activity on organized teams, proficiency in gymnasium work, athletic 
leadership, and participation in the minor sports. Hockey, basketball, field and 
track, tennis, golf, horseback riding, and swimming are major activities. The 
minor sports include tap dancing, hiking, volleyball, and other outside activities 
such as bicycle riding, ice and roller skating. 

Many social affairs, as well as athletic activities, are given by the organization. 
Early in the fall, members of the association have a steak fry in Pilcher Park, 
when new members are welcomed into the group. This year Eleanor Carlson 
and Lillie Anderson sponsored this delightful outing. A party for girls alone 
is given once a year. This year a W.A.A. bridge party was given December 18, 
1930, in the girls' gymnasium, by an efficient committee composed of Barbara 
Broughton, Lillie Anderson, Ila Bishop, Alberta Hardy, Louise Steinbeck, Louise 
Schmekel, Beulah Green, and Betty Robertson. 

A dance is given each year by the organization. This year the W.A.A. en- 
tertained the Junior College Champion basketball team at a delightful Spring 
Sport dance in the lunch room, Friday evening, March 20, 1931. Dancing and 
bridge were the main diversions of the evening. In the middle of the evening, 
Miss Betty Groth, vice president of the W.A.A., presented the players of the team 
with tokens of appreciation for their successful season. The gifts were leather 
key cases. Coach Wills made a short speech commenting on the basketball season 
and thanking the association on behalf of the team for the gifts. The committee 
in charge of the dance consisted of Marion Young, Beulah Green, Betty Groth, 
Evelyn Anderson, Bernice Wells, and Ruth Schultz. 




-•€{ 178}!* 



lit 



JflM**--" 



& 



DORIS EIB 

. A guard who played a steady game; 

"Play square" has always been her aim. 
In hockey too. this girl did shine. 
Her place was in the forward line. 




© Eta 



K\ 



BEULAH GREEN 

As forward she did do her "bit; 

At point scoring she made a hit. 

In tennis too, so we are told, 

This girl is worth her weight in gold. 



BETTY GROTH 

A guard who gave her best, her all, 
In every game of basketball. 

And riding is her favorite lark. 
Around the paths in Pitcher Park. 



DOROTHY HASLETT 

A faithful captain is our Dot, 
At shooting baskets she's sure hot; 
At tennis too. she is a star, 
Her playing's far above the par. 




DOROTHY HAUSSER 

She plays in all positions well; 
What she plays best is hard to tell. 
In tennis she's a worthy foe; 
Ask her opponents; they all know. 




BERNICE PERISHO 

A guard who's motto is "Play fair" 
Teammates like her are few and rare. 
In hockey games she plays full back, 
And vim and vigor ne'er does lack. 




HASLETT 0$ 





CATHERINE RYAN 

A guard quite tall and full of fun. 

Who sticks until the final gun. 

And Irish jigging's her delight; 

At this she'd stay from morn till night, 



RUTH SCHULTZ 

As forward seldom on the floor, 
But always seen akeepin' score. 
And out in Pilcher you can see 
Her often riding on "Ole." 



CLARA SCHUMM 

A faithful guard is this fair maid; 
Of good stiff games she's not afraid. 
An Honor student is this lass. 
She's at the top in every class. 



LOUISE STEINBECK 

A forward tall, with deadly aim, 

Dependable in any game ; 

She does her best in tennis too, 

A perfect sportsman through and through. 



PHYLLIS TYACKE 

As guard, foe's records she has spoiled, 
Opponent's tricks she's often foiled. 
In tennis too, her skill she shows, 
Is liked by all where'er she goes. 



BERXICE WELLS 

As forward, center, or as guard, 
You always find her playing hard. 
A dancer clever as can be. 
Just see her once, and you'll agree. 



STEJ^J&ECK 




-4 179 }iv 







«ai ;w; 



Vic<2.~Pp£McUrLt 




Social CoraroiUce 
Chairitiuft 




Mr 1 2? 



v is 



EmDvCm. \£tn.i:ie.t? 




M anau 



■•»•{ 180 };> - 



HOCKEY 

Head of Hockey --- Rachel Bisching 

The hockey team had a successful season this year. The games were played 
on the campus, Monday and Wednesdays after school, for a five week period. 
Sixteen girls won places on the team. They are Rachel Bisching, Leocreta Carroll, 
Doris Eib, Mary Will Cavitt, Catherine Gleason, Marjorie Kelly, Eleanor Gleason, 
Irene Howell, Belle Hyman, Leona Larking, Josephine La Piana, Bernice Perisho, 
Suzanne Romanowski, Louise Schmekel, Ruth Schultz, Mars Wiggim, Marion 
Young, and Eleanor Carlson. 




BASKETBALL 

For the second time in its history, the Junior College basketball team emerged 
from the tournament victors. In the Round Robin practice tournament, the 
Junior College I defeated the High School Junior Xs in the final game by a score 
of 20 to 12. The Junior College tournament squad defeated the winners of the 
high school elimination tournament, the Sophomore Snap-shots, Wednesday, 
March 15, at 4 o'clock in the new girls' gym, by a 32 to 26 score. The tournament 
team members were Doris Eib, Beulah Green, Betty Groth, Dorothy Haslett, Doro- 
thy Hausser, Bernice Perisho, Catherine Ryan, Clara Schumm, Ruth Schultz, 
Louise Steinbeck, Phyllis Tyacke, and Bernice Wells. 



FOLK DANCING 

At the dedication of the new girls' gymnasium, May 6, 1931, at eight o'clock, 
the Junior College Girls, with the dancing classes and Terpsichorean club, present- 
ed a novelty called "A Few Minutes in Foreign Lands." The dancing classes and 
Terpsichorean club did a scarf dance, Highland Fling, and Dutch dance, while the 
College girls presented four folk dances. The folk dances were taught in the 
gym classes. Catherine Condon taught the Irish Jig to a group of girls, and 
Miss Boyd aided the French group by practicing their songs with them. Each 
girl made her costume. The dancers were in four groups. Bavarian: Marion 
Young, Catherine Mitchell, Bernice Wells, Lynette Kemp, Beulah Green, Betty 
Groth, Jessie Greenshields, and Helen Kramer. French: Margaret Morrison, 
Laura Avery, Elizabeth Robertson, Bernice Perisho, Phyllis Tyacke, Pauline Wood- 
row, Barbara Broughton, Stella Pearson, Evelyn Clemens, Clara Schumm, Louise 
Steinbeck, and Marian Brereton. Irish: Catherine Condon, Esther Levine, Helen 
Doyle, Marjorie Kelly, Catherine Kramer, Leocreta Carroll, and Catherine Ryan. 
Polish: Winifred Kerr, Juanita Hartong, Ila Bishop, Dorothy Mueller, Suzanne 
Romanowski, Mars Wiggim, Emma Lou Juda, Dorothy Hausser, Belle Hyman, 
Leona Larking, Rachel Bisching, Irene Howell, Mary Wheeler, and Ruth Schultz. 



— $ 181 }■>•■ 






o $ 








^5# 



■tea^ 



If 


.. ' '#4 


1 




•*r 


#|5^ : ; 


■ Fi 


vt' >?; ~ 



-4 182 fe- 



— Ula— - 




Miss Westendarp, riding Red Raven ; Betty Groth, Kentucky ; Leona Larking, Mack ; Ruth Schultz, Ole. 

HORSEBACK RIDING 

Head of Riding — Leona Larking 

A small group of girls were interested in riding this year. They had many 
memorable and enjoyable rides through the bridal paths in Pilcher Park. A steak 
fry and several cross country rides were also occasions. Miss Westendarp spon- 
sored the following group of girls: Lois Delander, Leona Larking, Betty Groth, 
Verna Bailey Hoyt, and Ruth Schultz. Louis Boos and Ray Daggett taught the 
members the fundamental principles of riding and added to their pleasure when- 
ever possible. The favorite horses of the group are Black Squirrel, Red Raven, 
Mary K, Black Diamond, Kentucky, Ole, and Mack. 

SPRING SPORTS 

Basketball, tennis, and field and track are the spring sports. It is too early 
in the season to state just what program will be followed, but Miss Westendarp is 
teaching tennis strokes in the gym classes, and Margaret Morrison will captain the 
baseball team this year. Many girls are planning to enter the tennis elimination 
tournament scheduled for the third week in May. 

AWARDS 

This year three girls will receive W.A.A. awards. Irene Howell, Leona Lar- 
king, and Ruth Schultz will receive small JC awards. Ruth Schultz will also re- 
ceive her large JC emblem. 



Hgj 183 }S*- 



— iiatsftf 





COLLEGE FOLK DANCE (Irish) 

Catherine Gleascn, Helen Doyle. E-nhT Levine, Leocreta Carroll. Marjorie Kelly, Catherine Kramer, 
Catherine Condon, Catherine Ryan. 




COLLEGE FOLK DANCE (Bavarian) 

Catherine Mitchell. Marion Young, Helen Kramer, Beulah Green, Betty Groth, Bernice Wells, Lynette 
Kemp. 




■-■>§{ 184 j» 



— )m — 




COLLEGE FOLK DANCE (French) 

Haze] Last, Stella Pearson, Bernice Perisho, Louise Schmekel, Louise Steinbeck, Phyllis Tyacke, Pauline 
Wood row, Evelyn Clemens. 




COLLEGE FOLK DANCE (Polish) 



Winifred Kerr, Juanita Hartong, Suzanne Romanowski, Ruth Schultz, Mars Wiggim. Mary Wheeler, Irene 
Howell, Rachel Bisching, Ila Bishop, Dorothy Hausser, Emma Lou Juda. 



-Ǥ{ 185 }y- 



13St(- 





THE ROYAL MANOR OF J. J. C. 

King Mr. Yaggy 

Queen Miss Mather 

Queen's Companion Miss Hamill 

Wardrobe Mistress Leocreta Carroll 

Wardrobe Master Constantine X. Dimas 

Court Hairdresser Bill Carlson, his own advertisement 

Ladies of the Court Marion Young, Helen McGinnis, Laura Avery, 

Katherine Kramer, Catherine Condon, Nellie Peters, Evelyn Clemens, 
Margaret Morrison, Emma Lou Juda, Ruth Deane. 
Knights: 

Jack Denver Because of his perfect wave 

Ed Tomastic Knighted for chivalry 

Allen Sproat For dancing ability 

Squires Tom Conroy, Tom Camp, John Baumgartner 

Pages Glenn Henderson, Faxon Henderson, Bill Henderson 

Game-Keeper Beulah Green, woodCHUCK 

Chaplain Francis Flannigan 

Court Jesters Stewart Hutchison, "Sandy" Sandell, 

"Fish" Hartman, and Mark Woods 
Court Troubadour Owen McBride 

Chief Carpenter Herby Trackman, hits the nail on the head every time 

Executioner Lee Workman, appointed because of his blood-thirsty tendencies 

Stable Boys George Edgar Hughes, Elliott Hughes, Russell Wunderlich 

Armourer Francis Cobb 

Keeper of the Dungeon Earl Seaborg 

Prisoners in the Dungeon: 

Larry Ryan Habitual revolutionist 

Francis Burns Fatal power over women 

Wallie Schluntz Making love to all the Ladies of the Court 

Dorothy Hausser . . Too many Toms 

Alex Stewart .... Favoring the Ku Klux Klan (or is it just K.K.?) 
Dick Jones . . Failure to live up to his reputation as woman-hater 

Wilbur Lenander Abuse of the King's English 

Cliff Stange "Love games" at night (moonlight tennis) 

Wise Man of the Court Merland Reed 

Court Philosopher Rae Shannon 

Overseer of Wine Cellar Pop-Eye Sprague 

-4 186 }*- - 



_JW— - 





TW Arcmac Cl\^b 




A. c t*<£s Kra an J 
Tro-u, "fates 




A.Tru^kf'at 



■ . i 



» 




Reserves 





«*■&„ 



U?aicHuV" 




T?t j a3i3j2"n,t;- 
a!t>^L Sponsor 



r^*¥ r ?^ ; 



v-J. " - 



Tli=. Yla-ei.oue.lla!? 



©•an?. Caljiuat A_Qa.xrv. 




■4 187 j3a~ 








SIDNEY HEXIOG 



FENCES VALIEMMJB£ 



AUDREY TMlPbON 





bill BALCH 



i- CHA8j.ES TCTE&S - 1 HERJIIONE LOWEST T STUMJ L»raKTAINi 
2. MMywjE COEE s HEW nsSp&ESJi h HELEN HINTRA&ES, 

i 505 PUXHER t. LOIS HJAM8. ', MIX HAMUN 



Fp^RJCH 




mm 
: 

' CHARLOTTE CHAMBER 




JA8J\£T JOKNbON 
JACK. HASTESJ 
ip&EJJ TJSNEtt. 



-sg{ 188 }*= 



WILLIAM T1UKTLAND 



0" 



■•a 



THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK 



extends you its con- 
gratulations and best 
wishes — 




and presents you this 
space for the auto- 
graphs o; your friends. 




AUTOGRAPHS 



THE OLDEST AND LARGEST BANK IN JOLIET 



„£3 



-h§{ 189 };'- 





"H 




An SCHOOL DArvce 



WUNDERLICH 

EUGENE N. 

& HARRIS 

LICENSED EMBALMERS 

and 

FUNERAL DIRECTORS 

Ambulance Service 

Phone 723 
672 Cass St. Joliet, 111 



| GRADUATES 

| WATCH YOUR 

| APPEARANCE 

i Your clothes tell others what you think of yourself. Don't 

: let them undervalue your ability. It costs so little more to buy 

: good clothes and the advantages are so much greater, it's a 

wonder any young man ever stints on his appearance. 



-B 




B„ 



THE EAGLE 

'THE HOUSE OF KUPPENHEIMER" 
406-8-10 N. CHICAGO STREET 



-■•■$ 190 j§s»- 



"B 



0" 



»0 



0... 



The Woodruff Clinic 
Pharmacy 

A. T. Bloomquist, R. Ph., Prop. 

PRESCRIPTIONS 

Phone 1270 

Woodruff Clinic Building 



Compliments of 

john j. McCarthy 

"Good Clothes" 



„0 




i J? '■ ) 



0,.. 

0" 



"0 



"It's Different Sausage'' 

JIM DANDY RED HOTS AND PORK SAUSAGE 

"Deliciously Different" --- in flavor and satisfying goodness — because 
they are made by experts. They use a different process in the making. 

UNIFORMITY - BOTH IN SIZE AND STYLE. 



-*=r 



•0 




0. 



THE J. C. ADLER CO. 

JOLIET'S 
OLDEST SAUSAGE FACTORY 

108-118 W. Jefferson Street 
PHONE 101 



-•a§( 191 {.*- 



„ H 







ATHLETIC BOARD 

First Row — Sprague, Hami'l Kay. 

Second Row — Haggard, £eamans, Bush, Deam. 



■m H- 



■b 




Cat & Fiddle Shoppe 

FOUNTAIN AND LUNCH 

HOME MADE CANDY 

Hot Toasted Ice Cream Sandwiches 
655 E. Jefferson St. Phone 6545 






■■E 
"B 



ED MERRIMAN 

Merriman's Pharmacy 

The Name Your Guaranty 

Phone 5290 

415 Western Ave., at Pine St 



E.. 



„E 0.. 



COMPLIMENTS 
OF 



BROTHERS, INC. 



Lumber — Fuel 



Phone 7000 



-ngf 192 }&■■- 



■ ■E 



a.. 



■m 



Compliments of 




Hansen & Petersen 
Company 



GENERAL 
CONTRACTORS 



E" 



-••■•§{ 193 }?*••- 



,. H 





606 tfe&dlE NOMINATED 

ANO eLecxeo pre^-dent 

OF "bENVOe. 0-ft=ft 



^i*.A_ 




Compliments of 

South Chicago St. 
Market 

Wm. Janke, Prop. 

GROCERIES AND MEATS 

Phone 4832 501 S. Chicago St. 






-a b e 

Clarence Sterling 

I I - FLORIST - " [ 

Member of F.T.D. \ 

| 1 Cut Flowers, Bulbs, Plants, Seeds i 
Flowers by Wire Everywhere = 

Store and Greenhouse: : 

I { Phone 3507 1919'/ 2 E. Cass St. j 

•B B til 




"ONLY THE BEST IN MUSIC" 

WISWELL'S 

314 VAN BUREN STREET PHONE 420 



0., 



I I MM..! 



"B 



-4 194 }■«■■- 



H" 



-Q 



ROMANCE AND REALITY 

SOMETIMES, when you turn the pages of a book, your mind 
is seeking romance. You long to leave a too-familiar world 
... to travel with the speed of thought to far-off purple 
lands ... to bathe in tepid, lotus-scented surf. 

But your Herald-News finds you in a more practical 
mood. Interested in the news about real people, in the facts 
of the day. Looking for news of things that you may buy 
and enjoy — here and now. 

You may find in the advertisement just what you want 
in the way of a smart new dress or suit, a new radio, or an 
improved face powder. If the thing fits into your living, is 
practical and possible and promising — you are vitally inter- 
ested. Because you are reading about yourself! 

Today, a great many things that were romantic dreams 
only ten years ago are common realities. Life has more color, 
more charm, more adventure. And the things that give it all 
these may be found in the advertising columns of your 
Herald-News. 

Advertising discusses realities — romantic ones often 
enough — but actual articles you can have for your own, 
new joys for your home, stepping stones to your happiness. 




The advertisements in your Herald-News are tvritten 
for you. They are real. They are reliable. Take their advice. 



EJ.i 



THE JOLIET HERALD-NEWS 

"A Paper for All the People — All the Time" 

Evenings and Sunday Mornings 
Members of Associated Press 



JMIIII>***IIIIIIHI 



iimiiiiii 111 iiiiiingn ilium tiiiiiiinmimiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiBJ 



■••€{ 195 }§*■•■ 





Q" 



H,. 



THE L. F. BEACH 



Quality! 

It is our pride that the 

L. F. Beach Company 

has always been 

known as a 

QUALITY STORE 



--- when you shop --- for quality --- which, in the long run 
--- is the real secret of thrift -— it is natural that you 
should choose a store where Quality is a Tradition. 



"0 H" 



BALMA'S RADIO 
SERVICE 



C 



P 



JOLIET 
HOME LAUNDRY 



. E 







THE STORE FOR QUALITY 
AND SERVICE 

We carry a full line of standard 
Radios as well as the Midgets 

CALL US FOR FREE HOME 
DEMONSTRATION 

We aim to please all 
We repair all makes of Radios 

Phone 6151 515 S. Chicago St. 



a- 



[ | 633 E. Jefferson St. Phone 7220 i 

i S g 

j E B 

j : A. G. SPALDING & BROS. SPORTING { 
GOODS 

Leather Goods — Hartmann Trunks 
Traveling Equip't. — Graduation Gifts = 

Stephen's 
j Luggage & Golf Shop j 

| | Tel. 3448 207 E. Jefferson St. j 
"B B B 



-->'•{ 196 Ji*- 



THIRTEEN NEW fftCULTy 

J.T.H.b. STUDENTS LZ^ 




HCMLLOS 



E- 



i—Q jg» 



{ Carlson Funeral Home 

G. A. CARLSON 

= Telephone 222 

I Cor. Benton and Herkimer Sts. 
JOLIET, ILLINOIS 



STOLTZ 

- CLEANERS - 
"We Do It Best" 



i.Q 



£3 



0.. 



"0 



MORRIS FROCK 
SHOP 



For Up-to-Date American Clean- 
ing of Men's, Women's and 
Children's Garments 




0" 



MORRIS BUILDING 



CALL 462 
502-4 S. Chicago St. Joliet, 111. 



Illl Illllllll 



Q" 



,.Q 



~4 197 }§*••- 








H" 



■ O 0«» 



A PLACE OF SERVICE FOR 

EVERYONE USING 

School Books — School Supplies 

Office Desks — Files — Chairs 

and 

Hundreds of Articles Needed in 

Every Modern Home Today 



"S 



COMPLIMENTS OF 

HACKER-SIME 
COMPANY 



THE BOOK SHOP 

Phone 196 316 N. Chicago St. 



G^&SQ 



E- 



,.[?j; H., 



,.q 





WGHT F00T6ALL INTRODUCED 

AS ^CASQC^S ATTRACTION 



-«K 198 j*- 



B" 



III! 



I III) I II 111 I II I 1 1 III 



QUALITY PRODUCTS 

THAT GIVE 

SATISFACTION 




H 




Q. 




Since 1876 

PETER ROSSI & SONS 

BRAIDWOOD, ILLINOIS 

-4 199 )3«~ 



,, H 






H" 



/CSV 



VOO WG MFT HCAWEO 

bUfl 00 IN TH£K (SND 

TRCKLE THAT MMI 




DOUGLftb R milb (NTR00OCE0 ffc NEW 
bCHooc concn 






E- 



B„ 



For All Year Round 
SPORTS REQUIREMENTS 

Make Our Department Your 
Regular Headquarters 



E„, 



B- 



BARRETT'S 

113-117 North Ottawa Street 



Joliet Musical College 



AUDITORIUM BUILDING 



Where the Best Talent in Your 
School was Developed. 



Compliments of 

Schwartz & Wehr 

CLOTHES AND SHOES FOR 
MEN AND BOYS 

Phone 7669 608 S. Chicago St. 



COMPLIMENTS 
OF 

CHICAGO MOTOR 
CLUB 

G. W. Cavanaugh, Mgr. 
Joliet 316-317 



Ideal Shoe Repairing 

125 V 2 E. Jefferson St. 

Hats Cleaned and Blocked 50c 

Half Soles and Heels #1.00 



"B 
,.,0 



■■B 
"E 



„B 
-B 



S., 



,.g B.. 



„B 



••«§( 200 }>• 



Q.. 




Compliments 



of 



Flint Sanitary 

Milk Co. 



GO 



H" 



--■»§{ 201 };>■• 



-\D 




JTK— 



m„ 



"0 




H, 



m„ 



Compliments of 

"Murphy's" Grocery 
& Market 

1404 Jackson Street 



WEBER'S DAIRY 

For Quality Dairy Products 
Phone 1112 

Joliet's Largest Home-Owned 
Dairy 



••H 



Q.. 



0" 



-a 

■•E 



ANTISEPTIKON 

(Trade Mark Registered) 
THE WORLD'S GREATEST MOUTH WASH AND GARGLE 

Prices: 25c — 50c — #1.00 
MADE AND SOLD BY 

SELTZER DRUG COMPANY 



Corner Cass and Collins 



Joliet, Illinois 






„g 0„ 



■«0 



Dr. J. T. Connors 

— DENTIST - 

Will County National Bank 
Building 



JOHN F0RNANG0 

633 S. Chicago St. 

Fire -- Tornado - Automobile 

INSURANCE 

Phone 7946 



..0 E». 



..0 



13i 



y&. 



•«§( 202 fc- 



H„ 



En 



RENDEL 


n» •■DO 


COMPLIMENTS 


RADIATOR & 


j ! 


OF 


BODY COMPANY 


j j 





"B 



Makers and Repairers of Auto 
and Truck Radiators 

REBUILDERS OF 
AUTO WRECKS 

Phone Joliet 622 and 7740 

623-625 Van Buren Street 

Joliet, Illinois 



JOLIET FLORAL 
COMPANY 



„EJ Q.. 







COMPLIMENTS OF THE 



ALEXANDER-DALEY LUMBER 

COMPANY 

LUMBER — MILLWORK — COAL 
BUILDING MATERIAL 



rj. 



PHONE 597 

"WHERE THERE'S A MATERIAL DIFFERENCE 

AND A MATERIAL DIFFERENT" 



-^ 203 }*•■ 



„a 




„J«„- 



□'■ 



■E 



Are You Ambitious? 



Secretarial Positions open up unusual oppor- 
tunities for High School Graduates. 

We offer Complete Training in all Commercial 
subjects for those who wish to continue their business 
course, or for those who expect to study for a Com- 
mercial Position. 

This is what we have to offer: 

GREGG SHORTHAND 

STENOTYPE (the machine method) 

TOUCH TYPEWRITING 

COMPTOMETER 

ACCOUNTING 

FILING 



METROPOLITAN BUSINESS 
COLLEGE 

J. H. JENNINGS, Principal 

3 I I Van Buren Street Joliet, Illinois 

Write, Call or Phone 623 



□ • 



"H 



13 



*j( 204 )»> 





Ye Hqdekn Stenos foan Club 



a.. 



H „ 



„ B .. 



COMPLIMENTS OF 

Joliet Barber Supply 

210 Scott Street 
MEDICAL ARTS BLDG. 



SMART APPAREL 
for "J-High" Men -- 

AL BASKIN 

LOUIS JOLIET HOTEL 



..a b< 



•13 



"E 



STATE MARKETS 

124 East Jefferson Street --- 307 Cass Street --- 1015 Collins Street 
Second and Iowa Aves. --- 1023 Vi Collins St. --- 1031 State St., Lockport 

QUALITY MEATS FOR LESS 
FAMOUS FOR FINE FOODS 



[? 



„ H 



--$ 205 \U- - 






E" 



.■a a.. 



..0 



COMPLIMENTS 
OF 

lllllimilllBIIIIIHIllBlllliHIll 

THE 
PALMER HOUSE 

I ^ I i S IB 3 






West Side Grocery 
and Market 

Art Janke, Prop. 

Phone 124 

Marion and Pleasant Streets 



Dr. C. V. McKinley 

- DENTIST — 

The best there is in Dentistry 
At a price you can afford to pay 

Cor. Chicago and Van Buren 

Strets 

Telephone 4854 D'Arcy Bldg. 






B 



□ •■ 



,. H 



■E 



E- 
E" 



■B 



C. U. Petersen & Son 

Prescription Druggist 

Dependable Service 

500 Second Ave. Phone 2-9795 



LAGGER & BLATT 



JZaivyers 



a., 

E- 



"E 



I 



G. BL00MQUIST | 

QUALITY 

PICTURE FRAMES j 

203 West Jefferson Street j 



Suite 64-65-66-67-68 

Young Building 
JOLIET, ILLINOIS 



E... 



-»s§{ 206 >■■- 



Q„ 



«H 






FAMOUS FOR GOOD FOOD 

YOU ARE ALWAYS WELCOME HERE 

ORANGE GROVE INN 

109 NORTH CHICAGO STREET 



WALTER WERNER 

Remember --- Everybody Likes Candy 

CANDY JOBBER 



, lB i 

-B 



WHOLESALE ONLY 



PHONE 516 



JOLIET, ILLINOIS 



a,., 



„B 



Compliments of the 



WHITE STORE 






-B 



YOUR EYES EXAMINED 
WITHOUT CHARGE 

DR. H. D. COHN 

-- Optometrist -- 
220 North Ottawa Street 




HIRBIE TELEVOX. (£__J 

who d i d'vi t live up to 
out expcc 1M io-n s. 



B 



"B 



- Ǥ{ 207 }:=- 







a- 



a- 



COMPLIMENTS 
OF 

DELIHANTY BROS. 

WHOLESALE CANDIES 

648 CASS STREET 



-a 



SCHNEITER'S 
RESTAURANT 

104 N. CHICAGO ST. 
Joliet, Illinois 



Compliments of 

Wunderlich Service 
Station 

Don Sproat, Prop. 

"The Station with the Clock" 

Spendable Greasing, Texaco Crack 

Proof Motor Oil, Texaco New 

and Better Gasoline 
Raynor at West Jefferson Street 



"B 



•B 



a- 



B- 
E" 



■a 



Ready to Wear 
SUITS - OVERCOATS 

$22.50 

All One Price 



GLASGOW 

417 E. Jefferson Street 



■•a a. 



"B H" 



Tailors and 
Clothiers 



-B 
"B 



Whol 



Retail 



Stein's Fish Market 

S. Stein, Prop. 

FISH - CHEESE - OYSTERS 
and Sea Food in Season 

Quality — Price — Service 

110 E. Jefferson St. Phone 3740 



The only Cleaners in Joliet to 
Renew Your Complete Wardrobe 
From "Head to Foot" via MOTOR 
SERVICE. 

YOUR WARDROBE will reveal 
many- lovely pieces of apparel — 
dresses, coats, the husband's suits, 
the children's light coats, gloves — 
that should be carefully cleaned and 
pressed now. 'Twould be a thrifty 
thing to select The Rialto Cleaners, 
Hatters and Shoe Repairers to do 
the work. 

JUST CALL 3319 

which will bring our driver to your 
door promptly. 

RIALTO CLEANERS 

Hatters 8C Shoe Repairers 

419-421 Van Buren Joliet, 111. 



a. 



-»j| 208 }> 



B" 



H„ 



m.. 




JOttN SCIftRKFR AND CHPlRLtS> t"£EWftN 
5eLECTEO AS CO CftPTAINb FOR 
bftSKETBW-e ^EffoON) 



R„ 



-a 



Vavrek Florists 

INC. 



[ Phone 2-8834 816 Cass St. I 

C ' 13 

: Soda School Supplies i 

GOODIE SHOP 



Candy 



Luncheons 



■■0 B- 



„a 

"B 



"WE TOP 'EM ALL" 



Federal Roofers 



Phones 127 - 5938 



412 Jackson Street 



Paulette Beauty 
Shoppe 

Bertha Friend, Prop. 
Leola Eaton, Operator 

Expert Finger Waving 
Complete Beauty Service 

Phone 6016 406 D'Arcy Bldg. 



,.. B 



Em 



COMPLIMENTS OF 

AMERICAN 
BAKING CO. 

Makers of | 

PETER PAN BREAD | 
| | American Fresh 

1 I also 

| | HAN-DEE BREAD | 

(Sliced — Ready to Serve) \ 

■•-B B E 

■4 209 }:>- 







H„ 



■H 0" 



Phone 2823 

SCHMITZ 
BROS. 

Plumbing, Heating 
and Water Systems 

OIL BURNERS 

REFRIGERATORS 



E- 



QUALITY - PRICE - SERVICE 



100 East Jefferson Street 
JOLIET. ILLINOIS 



DAVIDSON 
CAFETERIA 

312 Clinton St. Joliet, 111. 

Just a Step from Public Library 



WE SPECIALIZE IN 

PRESCRIPTIONS 
The Prescription Shop 

Room 307 Morris Bldg. 



E" 
E" 



-E 0" 



til. 



OLDEST TRUST COMPANY IN WILL COUNTY 

A GOOD PRACTICAL EDUCATION 
THE BASIS OF SUCCESS 

Every prudent father and mother is anxious to give their children the 
best possible start in life. A practical well balanced education is con- 
sidered essential. This can be accomplished right here in Joliet in the 
High School and Junior College. While the youngsters are growing 
up through the grade schools the parents can save enough to put them 
through in good shape. But it should be done systematically in our 
Savings Department. 

Come in and let us show you how it can be arrranged. 

JOLIET TRUST & SAVINGS BANK 

BARBER BLDG. 1 14 N. CHICAGO ST. 

Joliet Phones 421-422 

MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE 



-h§{ 210};* - 



••E 



■B 
"E 



— JT 




JmteltU* 



lo tlvLuvctoTs qptt\e Spoils." 



! COMPLIMENTS OF 

R. I.SEDDON 

I Electrical Contractor \ 
| and Engineer j 

j 668 Cass Street Phone 8043 ) 

| JOLIET, ILLINOIS I 

a a 

-a 



COMPLIMENTS 
OF 



KAISER-DUCETT COMPANY 



BUILDERS 



JOLIET 



ILLINOIS 



0,. 



-0 



*§{ 211 



.— 136 



•A 






SPRING 



$212 }§*••■ 



— JT 



H- 



„ H a„ 



-a 



1 


Palace Pharmacy 

A. J. ROBSON CO., Inc. 

PRESCRIPTIONS 
OUR SPECIALTY 

Phone 2-0302 

Woodruff Hotel Joliet, 111. 
E. A SCHULKE 


| 


\ 


Start off 
On the 
Right 
Foot 


a- 





■ ■H 


\ 


Select yc 


q„ 





,...[g 


\ 


// 


j 


Compliments of 


: 


I 


rb 



Weber's Dairy 

BEST BY TEST 
Phone 1112 




Joliet's Great Shoe Store 
318 NORTH CHICAGO ST. 



0... 



"0 



B- 



YOUR CONFIDENCE 

Priceless, in our opinion, is the 
Good Will and confidence re- 
posed in us by a clientele that 
we have faithfully served since 
1889. 

We pledge, through the continu- 
ation of our policies and ideals, 
to merit your confidence and 
patronage in the future as in the 
past. 



Bebermaniiir 

^^J> JEWELERS <£— -^ 



Wm. D. Hartley 

CANDIES 

CIGARS 

ICE CREAM 

Phone 908 311 Second Ave. 






Compliments of 

E. A. Gary & Sons 

Fancy Groceries and Meats 
204 Walnut St. Phone 410 






■a 
•■a 



B. 



„B E" 



"H 



^(213 }§e» 



— 19 



m— 





SpKQR. PICTURES '[AK.Et- 



H" 



■■a H" 



JOLIET 

LUMBER & 

FUEL COMPANY 



ALL KINDS OF BUILDING 
MATERIAL AND COAL 



To The Graduates 

on your Honor Day, we extend 
our heartiest greetings. May this 
be the beginning of a successful 
career. 

To The Fond Parents, 

we greet you on this day of 
Happiness. 



Phone 188 



2320 Cass St. 



JOLIET, ILLINOIS 




H. 




,.H S„ 



-Jgf 214)8»" 



-H 



— JT 



E" 



"H H" 



-0 



SMITH & LENZ 



DRUGGISTS 



HI- 



0" 



RAYNOR AND RUBY STS. 
Phone 2-0969 



H" 



,.H H" 



Will County 
Cleaners & Dyers 

S. Kodiak, Prop. 

Office &. Wks., 300-4 Walnut St. 

Phone 657 



JUNGELS 

HIGH GRADE HOME MADE 
CANDIES 

Sandwiches — Fountain Service 

Telephone 7236 
413 Van Buren St., Rialto Annex 




■0 
■0 



• •0 



For Your Special Trips Charter a Bus From Us 

Free from every driving worry, 
j* . -~ ..... v . % with never a thought about con- 

gested traffic, you arrive promptly, 
rested, refreshed brimful of en- 

ergy for exacting business or happy 
play days. And motor coach fares 
cut in half the cost of operating 
your own car. 

Please remember we have Commodious and Comfortable Coaches available 
in both 21 and 29 Passenger sizes; these Coaches being carefully maintained by 
a responsible Company and in charge of Experienced, Well-trained Drivers. 

(Your C K J Bus and Street Car Companies Employ 200 Local \ 
People, and for 1930 Paid Over #29,000.00 Taxes to Will County/ 

CHICAGO & JOLIET 
TRANSPORTATION COMPANY 



a» 



•■H 



<■( 215 j§e~ 



~iwi( 



H" 



'0 



THIS IS OUR 40th ANNIVERSARY — 1891-1931 




Greetings to Graduates 

Many of you are graduating from learnin3 
into earning. 

But unless one has learned to keep a portion 
of what he has earned, one hasn't learned at all. 

Start the thrift habit by depositing a portion 
of your first earnings in a savings account wit!i 
us. You shall be most welcome! 



ALLIED with GROWTH and PROGRESS of JOLIET and VICINITY 



0., 



•0 0" 



'0 



Compliments 
of 



RIALTO CAFETERIA 



0- 
0„ 



„0 



Princess Shoe Shining 
Parlor 

Xikios and Skiates, Props. 
Hats of all Kinds Cleaned & Blocked 

— WHILE YOU WAIT — 
Shoes or all Kinds Cleaned & Dyed 

108 North Chicago Street 
Princess Bldg. Phone 889 



NATIONAL 
Jewelry Co. 



NATIONAL 
Clothing Co. 



FOR SATISFACTORY 
SERVICE 

Phones 6450 - 6451 
:20 N. Chicago St. Joliet, 111. 



-0 
"0 



Compliments of the 

Washington Pharmacy 

702 E. Washington St. 
Joseph E. Kochevar, Prop. 



0" 



„0 



— 13 



I 



m 



4 216|§*-- 



— JIB-— 




G-IVE3 Tflt-K 



Walter's Ice Cream 

J FRENCH FRIED POPCORN j 
| PEANUTS 

i Plainfield Road at Raynor Ave. : 



H„ 



..a 



Furlin & Pompie 

MEATS, GROCERIES and 
PROVISIONS 

811 Richards Street 
Phones 1173-1174 



a- 

H R.. 

I With Compliments from i I 

I The Mattei Music Shop | 

E "The Complete Music Store" \ \ 

\ Phone 5612 E [ 

1 417 N. Chicago St. Joliet, 111. [ ! 

H if) [ 

ra ■ a I 

I J. TREHARNE & CO, | 

CLEANERS DYERS j | 

I Phone 1290 621 Jefferson St. I { 

e d\ H»> 



"13 

■a 



Congratulations 

Western United Gas 
& Electric Co. 



W. J. MURDOCK, 
District Manager 



■■■Hf217f> 



1351/ 



_,)«___ 



H" 



■H H" 



■B 



E Soda Candy 1 E 

| CTILLMAN'C I 

| ^ QUALITY DRUGS *J \ \ 

MacGregor Golf Clubs E E 
E and Supplies 

§ Chicago Street at Clinton E e 

E E Eh 



Joliet Shoe Shining 
Parlor 

HATS OF ALL KINDS 

CLEANED AND BLOCKED 

Morris Bldg. 

401^2 East Jefferson Street 





.ra a E E 

Phone 4600 We Deliver E E "Little Store --- Big Values" 



A.WEIS 



GROCERY and MARKET 



JOHN McGUIRE 

JEWELER 



906 W. Jefferson Street ) ! 320 Van Buren St., D'Arcy Bldg. [ 
H Dj E •»B 

pi a 



WK 



ere 



Good dressers get that way. Without pay- 
ing exorbitant prices. Style-conscious 
fellows appreciate the leadership of our 
clothing, hats, shoes and furnishings. 

TESDALL PRATT & COMPANY 

JOLIET, ILLINOIS 

CONSCIENTIOUS MEN'S AND BOYS' WEAR SERVICE 



E„ 



— )m( 



^ 



■4(218>- 



"H 



Compliments of 

CHAMPION MACHINERY CO, 

MANUFACTURERS OF THE 

CHAMPION BAKERS' MACHINERY 
AND OVENS 




ESTABLISHED 1888 



JOLIET, ILLINOIS 



E. 



0,. 




0RpHESTR£ WINS 

STATE CONTEST 



"E 



COMPLIMENTS 
OF 

JOLIET PUBLIX 
THEATRES 

RUBENS' R1ALTO 
PRINCESS — ORPHEUM 



B- 



---$ 219 }£■■•-. 




—Jiff—-- - 



[*'■ 




VW. iCHOFlE'J) 
LEE WSKHKN 

MMJJJCE ATKK 
KAK8J TUSJC 



C 






^■•# 



AUGUST KING 




AUGUST KING *- AUCU5T fcEURNE\ 




Mffi^JE MSTC^ 




BANK \ICH 




WTE 10VEH^ 
AUGUST KING 




5TANLEY SANDEU 



HARJ.AN HASTERJ 




G?ACE GJE5&MG 



i— 



--•$ 220 }&"- 



H" 



„ H .. 



"H 



Miller Drug Store 

I. W. Miller, Reg. Ph. 



PURE DRUGS and SERVICE 



Brooklyn Hat Cleaning 
Shop 

AND SHOE SHINE PARLOR 



j Phone 2-8618 | [ Nick Demos, Prop. j 

I 902 W. Jefferson --- at Raynor j \ 113 North Chicago Street 

e. ,.„„„.,..,.,„. , ij g p 

H ' ■••" h B H 

: \ Compliments = 

I \ of | 



MRS. STEVENS HOME 
MADE CANDY 



| Joliet's Most Popular Candy --- \ \ 

I 3 pound box, $1.00 i \ 

sod ex iuiveiv by I Will County Welding 

I Frank 0. Anderson j Company 

i joliet's cleanest grocery and MEATS = ; 

E E, E 

H 



'■G 




Build Your Reserve Fund 

—YOUR OPPORTUNITY FUND 

With This Bank at 3% INTEREST 

The Money will be Safe — but available when needed 



WILL COUNTY NATIONAL BANK 



"SERVICE YOU WILL APPRECIATE" 



„□ 



••^ef 22 1 }|e- 




— JT 



"E 



COMPLIMENTS 
OF 

Joliet Maytag & 
Appliance Company 



309 N. Ottawa St. Joliet, 111. 






83 



■■B 



1906 



193 1 



This is the 25th Anniversary of the founding of the 

BREWSTER PRINTING COMPANY 

We have printed the High School Year Book 17 years of the 
25 years of our existence. 

Dozens of graduates of this school thru the years that are gone 
are now valued customers of ours, so our regard for your school, 
its students and faculty is very warm. 

Hearty congratulations to the graduates of 1931 
and all members of Joliet Township High School. 

♦ ♦ ♦ 

BREWSTER PRINTING COMPANY 

513 SECOND AVENUE 



"© 



— m— 



—^ 222 )§s- 



H „ 



TO THE CLASS OF '31 

We extend our 
Congratulations 
and Best Wishes. 



■B 




W 



4t> 



HARRINGTON 
STUDIO 

Barber Bldg., Phone 2460 



PHOTOGRAPHS TELL THE STORY 



■4 223 }?«■■■ 





ZINC ETC HINGS 





MAKERS OF 
HIGH CLASS 
BLACK 6 WHITE 
AND COLOR 
PRINTING 
PLATES 




PHONE 
5056 

JOLIET ENGRAVING CO. 

308 S.CHICAGO ST. — dOLIET.I LL. 









ELECTROTYPE 



-4 224}*-- 




~ « 1/